Buyers Agent / Purchase Advisor

Buyers Agent / Purchase Advisor



For a onetime fee of $900.00 USD Kraemer Aviation Services, LLC (Harry Kraemer) will complete an online appraisal/evaluation for an unlimited number of aircraft for a period of 90 days from the date an agreement is signed.

The client will email (email to links to the aircraft that they want an appraisal/evaluation for.

This service includes advising client on an “offer” price and reviewing purchase agreements. Multiple resources will be used to determine an offer price.

The online appraisal/evaluation will include a search of the NTSB database.

All aircraft reviewed will be entered into the Market Watch section of Clients will be able to view actual sale prices, appraised prices, offers, and other price data in the market watch. Each client's aircraft will be entered in such a way that they will be able to view their aircraft with one link.

Click here for the Flymall Market Watch

Click here for a sample showing how your aircraft will be listed

Click here for our sample buyers agent agreement

Click here for some additional acquisition agreements

Detailed Information
Detailed Description
With 30 years of experience and customer satisfaction, Kraemer Aviation Services specializes in buying and selling quality airplanes. Additionally we offer aviation services from accident investigation to selling pilot supplies. Kraemer Aviation Services success in exceeding customer expectations has consistently produced a growing customer base. From locating aircraft of the highest quality to suit your every need to creating maximum exposure for aircraft you are selling, Kraemer Aviation Services works directly with customers to simplify and expedite transactions. Kraemer Aviation Services works to save customers valuable time and money.
Today in Aviation History
February 26, 1952: North American test pilot George Smith becomes the first person to survive a supersonic ejection. During a test flight the controls of a production F-100A Super Sabre lock and the plane enters a near vertical dive. At an altitude of 6000 ft at Mach 1.05 (675 mph), Smith ejects. He experiences a peak 64 g from wind-drag deceleration and spends .29 sec above 20 g. Smith immediate lost consciousness and his chute deploys but with 1/3 of its panels ripped. Gravely injured he lands in the Pacific where a fishing boat finds him. Smith recovers after a long convalescence and returns to testing high performance a/c.