Airborne FLIR, EO/IR, & Thermography System Maintenance:
Bison Aviation provides full maintenance and support for all airborne EO/IR and FLIR systems, including legacy models such as the FLIR Series 2000, 3000, 4000, Ultra 6000, Ultra 7000, Ultra 7500, Ultra 8000, Ultra 8500 and SAFIRE series. We also support the Inframetrics Mk I, Mk II, and Mk III systems, along with all systems from Polytech, SweSystems, Agema, Wescam, and Gyrocam. Our support services are backed by the world's largest inventory of legacy FLIR & EO/IR system parts, comprised of OEM components, after-market accessories, and of course, complete flight-ready systems.
By performing component level repairs, Bison Aviation is able to save customers thousands of dollars. Rental and loaner systems are available in many cases where downtime is simply not an option. Customers ranging from private operators and local municipalities to federal agencies and military forces throughout the world trust Bison Aviation to keep their FLIR / TIS / EO/IR equipment operating in top condition.
Bison Aviation is the ONLY repair center capable of repairing and servicing the mechanical coolers found in may FLIR systems. Our cryocooler overhaul capabilities include models manufactured by Hughes Aircraft Company (including the model 7024H), Carleton Life Support, Cobham, Kaltar, Ricor and many others!
Whether your system is in need of a simple "tune-up" or you require a complete IDDCA overhaul, Bison Aviation has the inventory and expertise to meet your needs and keep your mission on course.
Surplus Equipment Purchasing:
Bison Aviation is always in the market for used airborne FLIR & EO/IR systems, along with related mission support equipment. If you have equipment taking up space in the back of your hangar or if your agency is ready to upgrade and doesn't know what to do with its old equipment, contact Bison Aviation. We will provide you with a firm offer to purchase your equipment and will even work directly with manufacturers to help offset the cost of your new system, rather than allowing the value of the surplus equipment to simply be dropped back into the general fund.