Support Us

Save The Trident is run entirely by volunteers who have a passion to save this unique piece of aviation history. To date all of our works in relocating and restoring the aircraft have been done through the kind support of individuals and organisations who have donated time, money and services to help us achieve our goals. You can read a full list of our sponsors here ...
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2019 Open Dates

Want to come and visit G-ARPO? If you visit on one of our regular open days, you will get to experience life on board a 1960s jet airliner which has been lovingly restored. Come see the cockpit, the cabins restored as they were in both British Airways and Northeast Airlines service, and the display information about this aircraft. Our knowledgeable team are always on han...
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About Us

The world's last surviving complete Hawker Siddeley HS.121 airliner Welcome to Save The Trident. Our aircraft is on display at Sunderland and represents an important part of British aviation history. The Trident was an airliner that heralded many new technologies that we take for granted today, including automatic landings and triplicated systems, and it was also one of...
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Visit Us

Come and see our aircraft any time at its home in Sunderland, North East England. Our Trident is located at the North East Land, Sea and Air Museum in Sunderland, and is open to the public on select days. When we are not open, you are still welcome to come and see the aircraft from the outside, as one of the many exhibits on display at the museum (including a Vulcan ...
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Trident Seatbelts Installed

One of the most common questions people ask when visiting our Trident (after 'where are the toilets' and 'did planes really used to have ash trays!?') is 'where are the seatbelts?' Nearly all of the original belts were removed when G-ARPO was retired back in 1983 and so we've not been fully complete in our restoration with them being missing. However, now we have mana...
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