Dallas Airmotive welcomes Keith Moreland to rotorcraft engine sales team

Dallas Airmotive, a BBA Aviation Global Engine Services company, announced on Feb. 26 that rotorcraft industry veteran Keith Moreland has joined the company as a rotorcraft regional engine manager, providing technical and sales support for helicopter operators in the eastern United States region.

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Moreland brings more than 18 years of rotorcraft industry experience to the role, including time spent as director of maintenance at both Rotorcraft Services Group (RSG) and Uniflight. He also spent five years with Airbus Helicopters as completions lead technician.

“We are excited to welcome Keith to the team, and I’m confident he will support customers in the region with his valuable insight and helicopter expertise,” said Mark Stubbs, chief commercial officer of Global Engine Services. “Keith has a history of hands-on experience with helicopters, and he knows the business from the customer’s perspective.”

Moreland is a licensed Airframe and Powerplant (A&P) mechanic with inspection authorization and has extensive experience related to a diversity of engines built by Pratt & Whitney Canada, Rolls-Royce and Turbomeca, along with airframe experience for Airbus Helicopters, Bell Helicopters, Sikorsky and Leonardo rotorcraft platforms.

He is also a military veteran with four years in the U.S. Air Force and six years as a combat medic for the USAF Guard, 117th Air Refueling Wing, in Birmingham, Alabama.

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“Keith is a true asset to our rotorcraft engine sales team and will be a great technical and mechanical knowledge resource for his customers, ensuring they receive the high level of service and support they expect from Dallas Airmotive,” Stubbs added.

Stop by Dallas Airmotive’s Booth #C5239 during Heli-Expo to meet Moreland and the rest of the team and learn more about their support of helicopter operators in the U.S. and abroad.

The company’s rotorcraft OEM-authorizations include P&WC’s PW200, PW210, and PT6T engines; Rolls-Royce’s M250 and RR300 engines; and GE Aviation’s CT7 and T700 helicopter engines.

 

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