Sushant Singh Rajput buys a super expensive flight simulator!

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Sushant Singh Rajput loves his gadgets like any other technology nerd. The actor, known for his love of science, space travel and aviation, has added a fun (and very expensive) new toy to his collection.

He shared a video on Instagram earlier this week, showing off his new purchase. “#LovingMyDream 1/150 ! ‘GET A FLYING LICENSE !!’ Buying this beauty (Boeing 737 Fixed Base Flight Simulator) to start loving/living my first of 150 dreams; to fly..,” he captioned the video. In it, he can be seen trying his hand on the simulator and seems to have done a pretty good job of it. Would you trust him to fly your next flight?

According to a report in Mid-Day, Sushant is excited about ticking off one goal from his bucket list. A source told the daily that Sushant tried a simulator for the time at NASA, when he was preparing for the space flight movie, Chanda Mama Door Ke. He recently walked out of the project and announced that he will make his own space movie.

“He has always dreamt of being around things that employ technology. Sushant dreamt of flying ever since he was a child. His visit to NASA gave further impetus to his dream,” the source said. “One of Sushant’s 150 dreams is owning a plane,” the source added. The report also suggest that a flight simulator is an expensive purchase and is estimated to cost between $15,000 to $4 million.

Sushant also owns a very impressive telescope at home and loves to watch the rings of Saturn, moons of Jupiter and even the Andromeda galaxy with it.

The actor will soon be seen opposite Sara Ali Khan in Abhishek Kapoor’s Kedarnath and will play a dacoit in Abhishek Chaubey’s Sonchiriya. The poster for the film was released recently.

The team shot portions of the film in Chambal. Talking about his experience in the ravines, Sushant had earlier said, “Shooting for Abhishek Chaubey’s film is on full swing. I came here in Chambal early to do a bit of warm up for the film. Visiting ravines, talking to locals, working on dialect and inflection and a bit of cut-off from everything before the shoot helps keep the right things in perspective.”