Cirrus SR20

Increased gross weight, higher engine TBO and advanced avionics make later-model SR20's premium priced in the current market.

Park a later-model Cirrus SR20 nose-to-nose with its big-brother SR22 and you’ll be hard-pressed to tell which is which. And that’s a hint for why the SR20 is a good primer for flying the higher-horsepower SR22, and for many new pilots, starting in an SR20 is the better way to move up. It may never […]
To continue reading this article or issue you must be a paid subscriber. Sign in

Subscribe to Aviation Consumer

Start a subscription to Aviation Safety for just $18. And access all of our online content - over 2,000 articles - free of charge.
Subscribe today and save 48%. It's like getting 3 months FREE!
Already Subscribed?
Click Here to Sign In | Forgot your password? | Activate Web Access
Editor in Chief Larry Anglisano has been a staple at Aviation Consumer since 1995. An active land, sea and glider pilot, Larry has over 30 years’ experience as an avionics repairman and flight test pilot. He’s the editorial director overseeing sister publications Aviation Safety magazine, IFR magazine and is a regular contributor to KITPLANES magazine with his Avionics Bootcamp column. When he’s not writing, Larry is working on a collection of guitar compositions for the upcoming Flying n’ Jazz production.