Login to Flight Schedule

Sign On
User Name:

* If you have trouble logging in, Click Here for an alternate login page

Forgot password or username?
Need to register?

Click Here to let us know.

How to Schedule

* The schedule is currently set to Read-Only while we transition from a paper system to computer system. You may view the schedule to check availability, but to schedule, please call (908) 534-4000 Ext. 1.

Scheduling Times

Lessons and rentals begin at 9:00 and operate for 1hr, 45min. This gives time for a 1.0-1.5 flight with pre-flight and post-flight briefings. The scheduler will automatically default to 105 minute blocks, but please make sure if you are also scheduling an instructor, that you select that instructor for the same time period. Rental and solo flights do not need to be as strictly adhered to the schedule below, but may be changed to meet the needs of the school, please plan accordingly.

  • 9:00-10:45
  • 10:45-12:30
  • 13:00-14:45
  • 14:45-16:30
  • 16:30-18:15 (Fall/Spring/Summer Only)
  • 18:15-20:00 (Summer Only)
  • Night blocks as directed


  • $50 Cancellation fee will be applied to cancellations with less than 24-hours notice
  • Lessons, rentals and solo flights are weather permitting
  • Introductory lessons and first time students must call (908) 534-4000 Ext. 1 to schedule
  • Bookings may be adjusted or moved to meet training requirements, always confirm your schedule

In fine, an objective scrutiny of the collective testimony of the elected officials involved in the architecture and implementation of the eminent domain ordinance concerning the SHA property reveals a studied attempt to obscure the true purpose of the condemnors in the instant taking. The Court finds this testimony, as a whole, to be un-forthright, evasive, untrustworthy, argumentative, lacking credibility and therefore unworthy of belief.

–Page 32

The Superior Court, Law Division, Hunterdon County… concluded that the condemnation plan implemented by the Township of Readington was orchestrated to prevent airport expansion under the pretexutal banner of open space policy amounting to a manifest abuse of the power of eminent domain. Moreover, the resulting lack of transparency in the Township’s action subverted the political process and weakened private property rights protection.

–Page 1

Regardless of whether certain parcels are preempted by state law and others are open to condemnation under open space designation, it is clear to this Court that the objective evidence depicts nothing less than deliberate subterfuge on the part of Readington Township in its efforts to obfuscate the desire to preclude airport expansion under the auspices of environmental policy. This is indeed sufficient bad faith which gives rise to manifest abuse of the power of eminent domain.

–Page 25

In fine, the Court finds the totality of [Julia Allen’s] testimony to be un-forthright, evasive, and nonresponsive to both counsel and Court and thus dispositively lacking in credibility.

–Page 29

In 1995, and against sharp criticism from the NJDOT, the Township’s Board of Education decided to site an elementary school directly adjacent to the airport.

–Page 12

On July 11, 2006, Readington issued a press release which deceptively emphasized that the purpose of the ordinance was the voluntary negotiation and acquisition of the airport, when in fact it was plainly the prelude to the first eminent domain proceeding.

–Page 27

Concomitantly, CN Communications and township officials engaged in a sophisticated public relations process, at public meetings and in the press, which demonized the SHA by disseminating a catalogue of fears and appeals to mistrust which mischaracterized SHA’s plans for expansion: “ …. to include operations and the types of airplanes that might use SHA if it had a 5,600 ft. runway much like those that are used by Continental Airlines out of Newark Airport …..

–Page 32

The official decisions illuminated in this opinion demonstrate evasive and subversive behavior designed to thwart the democratic process and which exceeded the perimeters of proper procedure in eminent domain.

–Page 52

Readington Township should have adopted a forthright approach to the process and addressed its concerns about airport expansion directly. Instead it engaged in an elaborate public agitation effort to incite voter opposition, which it then channeled into an opaque condemnation action under the guise of the necessity of the contiguous greenway. Such subversion challenges the protections that sharply limit the eminent domain power.

–Page 52