Military travel agency uta has partnered with the Peruvian Air Force to bring back the “Flying Puma” to Perú.
The Peruvian version of the Flying Puma, also known as the Puma II, is a plane that flew at Mach 5 (Mach 6) and was designed to fly at speeds of up to 400 mph (702 km/h).
The plane was developed in the 1970s by a U.N. peacekeeping team and is now part of the Perú Air Force’s museum.
The plane is now the subject of a Peruvian military museum in Lima, which has opened a special exhibit called “Peru: A Peruvian Aircraft Museum,” which will showcase its flying history.
The museum will also host a virtual tour of the aircraft at the Peru Air Museum and the museum’s website.
The Peru Air Force is one of the oldest and most prestigious military units in the country, and has operated the plane for decades.
But the plane was destroyed by an earthquake in 2011 and has been out of service ever since.
“We decided to bring the Pumas back to Peru to commemorate the 10th anniversary of the earthquake,” said Lt.
Col. Alberto González-Reyes, the chief of the Peru Air Museum.
“The fact that we are able to bring them back shows how important Perú is to the world’s aviation heritage.”
The Peru Aviation Museum opened in 2014 with the help of a $1 million grant from the World Bank.
The Museum will showcase the plane’s history, including the original design, the current aircraft, and other information.
The exhibition will be open through December 2019.
In addition to the museum, the Peruvians also hope to use the plane to showcase their tourism program.
“It is an important part of our tourism portfolio and we’re working to get the word out about it and our plans,” Gonzáez-Reyres said.