SkyShare, a full-service private aviation company, is now offering on-demand, luxury air travel at Scottsdale Airport.
Scottsdale’s newest private aviation option is full-service, offering fractional jet ownership (a timeshare investment for annual flight utilization days with unlimited flight hours for a five-year term), private charter flights, aircraft management, broker aircraft sales, and Fixed Based Operator (FBO) (granted the right by airport authorities, SkyShare provides fueling stations and other mechanical services at two of its locations (KOGD, KDVO)).
The Scottsdale destination brings the company’s locations across the West to six.
SkyShare flies to destinations throughout North America, including Mexico, Canada, the Caribbean, and beyond. The majority of SkyShare’s approximate 50 full-time pilots are residents of Utah, California, and Arizona.
We want to be known as the Cheers of the sky—where the passenger is never just a number, and we always know their name.—Cory Bengtzen, CEO and founder of SkyShare
The company was first founded in a single office in 2009 in Ogden, Utah as CB Aviation, then added fractional and charter operations in 2018. Since then, SkyShare quickly grew to where it has become Utah’s largest private aviation operator and was recognized by MountainWest Capital Network as a Utah Top 100 fastest-growing companies, No.14 in 2022, and No.27 in 2021. Inc. Magazine named SkyShare in Inc. 5000 as the fastest growing private aviation company two years running, 2021and 2022.
“Commercial air travel has reached an all-time low in every aspect of the journey. From long security lines to rude airline staff, to frustrated and violent passengers, air travel has become an awful and even dangerous experience,” says Cory Bengtzen, CEO and founder of SkyShare. “On the flip side of the coin, big private operators charge prices only the wealthy 1% can afford. SkyShare aims to deliver 95% of the same service as the big, private operators at 35% of their cost, yet with even better customer service. We want to be known as the Cheers of the sky—where the passenger is never just a number, and we always know their name.”