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Cecil Miller Caps 58-Year Career as Air Traffic Controller with New Book

He who has seen history made in the air now shares his role in that history from the ground level in his riveting aviation memoir.


An endearing book that showcases landmarks in aviation history as well as stories behind the action in the control tower and on the airfield!

The independently published memoir “Aviation & Air Traffic Control” (2018) by Cecil Miller offers an inside look at air traffic control. The book is a compelling, informative account that is part aviation history and part personal memories created over the years in the control tower, as well as on the airfield.
“Aviation & Air Traffic Control” is conceived to make readers - particularly globetrotters, aviation buffs, and plane spotters - aware of the difficulties and dedication of air traffic controllers and their significance in the history of aviation. Air traffic controllers are key to aviation safety; they maintain the flow of aircraft in and out of airports and in flight.
The author, who is a retired air traffic controller, does more than just share behind-the-scenes stories of air traffic control and his vision on the future of flight and air traffic control. He takes readers on a journey through the history of aviation, from the first flight of the Wright brothers in 1903 to the “Race to Space”.
Cecil Miller’s “Aviation & Air Traffic Control” is available on Amazon and Barnes & Noble.
Aviation & Air Traffic Control
Author | Cecil Miller
Published date | December 29, 2018
Publisher | Independently published
Book retail price |
Author Bio
Cecil Miller was born on December 8, 1937 in a farmhouse in Indiana. He had three siblings and was the youngest member of the household. He can still recall a few memories of home. He remembers spending time on a creek that runs along the property line. At age five, he went to school. His oldest Brother, Joed, helped him tie his shoes and eventually taught him how to do it. They walked a graveled path to a culvert and he would practice tying his shoelaces underneath it. When World War II broke out, he could still recall airplanes flying in formation and the frequent blackouts. His father was worried that the draft board might enlist him because they were only tenant farmers. The rest of Cecil’s story can be read in his book. Throughout the text of his book, he used the male gender but according to him, the person on either side of the mic-to-mic communications may be female because, in aviation, there is no gender differentiation.

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 Cecil Miller
 Air Traffic Control

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