Take the Brooklands Concorde Experience and see inside the world's most famous aircraft. Re-live the excitement of the supersonic age in this fascinating 25-minute tour, evoking emotional memories.
The Concorde Experience runs every day the Museum is open and requires both a Museum admission ticket and an additional Concorde Experience ticket to be purchased. Tours run throughout the day at set times. Booking is required for your flight, and we highly recommend pre-booking before your visit, especially during busy periods.
Please note numbers on each experience are limited to a maximum of 12 people with no exceptions.
Included in the Concorde Experience
- Complimentary Concorde Boarding Pass
- Pre-Flight Briefing under Concorde
- Gallery of Concorde History
- Short Film on the Restoration Project
- Sit in Real Concorde Passenger Seats
- Take-Off for your Virtual Concorde Flight
- Complimentary Concorde Flight Certificate
Plan your visit
Museum Map >
No step free access
Accessibility at the Museum >
How to Buy Tickets
Tickets can be bought online or on the day from Admissions. We advise you to book your flight as soon as possible to avoid disappointment.
Tickets should be booked at the same time as booking your Museum admission, click the link below to begin the process.
If you’ve already booked your entry tickets you can book your Concorde Experience tickets here
DISCOVER THE STORIES
Tales from Brooklands:
Sir George Edwards
George Robert Freeman Edwards was born above his father’s toy shop in Highams Park, London. After local schooling, he went to Walthamstow Engineering and Trade School. From there he worked for a time in heavy industry and later on the design and construction of projects as diverse as lock-gate machinery, cranes, bridges, and hydraulic pumps.
At the age of 27, he moved on to design work with Vickers Aviation, at Brooklands. This started a career that spanned the era of manned flight from biplanes to supersonic travel.
DISCOVER THE STORIES
The reconstruction team at Brooklands, led by Gordon Roxburgh, gave the Surrey students the job of reconditioning the air intakes. So they set-to stripping them down, repainting and re-assembling both port and starboard intakes a task they completed in the summer of 2005, see Figs 2-3 below. I have to say they and Ross put in many, many more hours that I did but it was great experience forming friendship bonds that have lasted to this day and the start of formal relations between the University and the Museum.