Based on the very popular STOL CH 701 design from Chris Heintz that was first introduced more than twenty years ago, the all new STOL CH 750 LS (Light Sport) design incorporates all of the 701's amazing short-field capabilities, while maximizing cabin size and load carrying capability allowed under the FAA's new Sport Pilot / Light Sport Aircraft category.

Like the original, the STOL CH 750 LS aircraft was developed as an "off-airport" short take-off and landing kit aircraft to fulfill the demanding requirements of both sport pilots and first-time builders.  Designer Chris Heintz has combined the features and advantages of a "real" airplane with the short-field capabilities of "ultralight" aircraft. The aircraft features fixed leading-edge slats for high lift, full-span flaperons (both ailerons and flaps), an all-flying rudder, and durable all-metal construction.

  • Amazing short take-off and landing (STOL performance)
  • Surprisingly competitive cruise speed
  • Huge cabin, side-by-side seating, easy access
  • Spectacular "wrap-around" visibility
  • Engine choice: Continental 0-200, FAA FAR 33 certified.
  • Outstanding controls: full length flaperons and all-flying rudder
  • Great bushplane capabilities, simplicity of a tricycle gear
  • Best LSA on the market. Compare the quality, performances, price, available spare parts and customer satisfaction. There is no better LSA!

The Chris Heintz designed STOL CH 701 is a workhorse. It has been performing short takeoff and landing (STOL) duty for 20 years and has developed a cult following. Its big brother, the STOL CH 801, is a lot bigger, with twice as many seats and room inside.   So, with small and large STOL machines, what else would Chris Heintz fans want? How about a mid-sized S-LSA STOL machine? They have one: the new STOL CH 750.   It looks a lot like the CH 701, but it’s different in significant ways: it’s wider, and it is available ready-to-fly with the TCM (Continental) O-200. Its gear is stronger and wider, and visibility is improved.   The CH 750 is 2 inches taller and 11 inches longer and has a 2-foot 9-inch greater wingspan than the CH 701; wing area is 144 square feet, as opposed to the smaller plane’s 122. Horizontal tail surface area is up by 17 percent; empty weight is 33 percent greater, and gross weight is up by 18 percent, to the LSA limit of 1,320 pounds.  Useful load is now 545 lbs., 25 percent greater than the CH 701. And increased fuel capacity can use up virtually all of that: it hold 24 gallons, versus the smaller machine’s 20.  Even with the bigger engine, the faster, bigger, heavier plane has 10 percent greater range, and performance is improved in nearly all dimensions.

From EAA Sport Pilot & Light Sport Aircraft magazine, October 2008


All information is subject to change without notice. 03/2017