Launched early this year, the Drone Aviator Association (DAA) is a membership portal, the industry’s first drone-only trade organization that advocates for drone users. More than six million drone users are expected by 2017, continuing a 30% year-to-year growth rate. Benefits of DAA membership ($50/year) include FAA registration, access to certification courses, and insurance products to limit the inherent risks of flying a drone.

Information security has always been central to our mission to protect and power data. We started FHOOSH because we were tired of filling out the same forms over and over. But we were also concerned with sharing personal and financial info digitally. We had to ensure our customers’ sensitive info would be fully protected, and we needed security that would scale to support vast data vaults.  When we couldn’t find anything that met our customers’ needs, we brought together an expert team to create our own solution for data at rest and data in transit. And we built in security from architecture to implementation.

The husband and wife team at Elevated Aerial Photography took flight in 2015, and quickly became one of Southern California's premier aerial photography and videography specialists.  Their marketing campaigns boast 4k Ultra HD media and dynamic editing!  Covering everything from aerial inspections, marketing, search/rescue, surveying and livestream sports coverage.  Boutique prices - studio quality!

Surfer at Sunset
BACK BAY
HIGH ALT BACK BAY
Del Mar Horse Track
Alex Chadwick - Center Right Open Arms
THE WEDGE
LA Night Ops - 6
University of San Diego - 1
Tucson Million - pre golden hour
The Snake - Yellow Yamaha
dodger stadium - no logo
NEWPORT ROCKS
central park - color correct_nologo

The origins of the Marine Corps Aviation Association (MCAA) began with veterans from the First Marine Aviation Force, who served in aviation in World War I prior to 11 November 1918, and later formed the First Marine Veterans Force Association (FMAFVA). The association's original bylaws stated that FMAFVA membership was limited to aviation veterans of World War I. 

As the years passed and the number of World War I aviation Marine veterans decreased, FMFVA leadership became concerned that no one would be left to protect the legacy, lineage, or future of Marine aviation. As a result, in 1972, the FMAFVA voted to charter MCAA and open its membership to all Marines, their families, and anyone who had a vested interest in supporting the mission of Marine aviation. 

     Corps Leadership is an expert group of proven leaders, scholars, coaches and mentors looking to make a positive difference in the world.  The Corps Leadership team is made up of proven, retired military leaders, and like-minded civilian professionals, who have immense experience practicing, teaching, coaching, and developing leadership. We seek to share our passion, knowledge, experience, and expertise developing capable, flexible, future leaders - at all levels. 

     Corps Leadership provides practical and effective leadership perspectives based on years of experience actually leading, as well as developing and coaching generations of leaders to do the same. We take the best leadership development programs from the military and tailor them for the business environment.  We blend the scholar, and the practitioner, looking at future global trends, as well as the historical past to help bring theory to practice.  We believe in our time-honored concepts of leadership.  We are passionate about our unique approaches to developing leaders. 

Our story began in the spring of 2003. Just back from Operation Iraqi Freedom, the first wave of wounded Marines and Sailors landed at Camp Pendleton, California. A dedicated group of Marine spouses began to organize welcome home activities at the hospital. They arranged travel for family members who couldn’t afford airfare. They provided a specialized van for a Marine who is now a quadriplegic through the generosity of donors like retired Marine Colonel Jack Kelly. The group assembled and distributed care bags filled with toiletries and phone cards. And still, the injured kept coming.