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If you're planning to own a turboprop, or need a Initial, recurrent training for Piper Cheyenne, Aero commander 690, 840, 1000, PC12NG series or Piston Navajo series. It's always a good idea to get professional instruction with an Instructor with more than 38 years of experience teaching and Training.
Training will likely be insurance mandated and will include initial and recurrent simulator training, as well as type-specific in-aircraft training along with mentor time
Our motto is: looking for cheap training, try ignorance !!
We offer Piper Navajos all Series Initial and Recurrent Training.
( 8 Hrs of ground school )
Completion Time: 1 day
This course is designed to provide an Airplane -rated pilot with the knowledge and skills required to competently operate a turbine-powered aircraft Experience in turbine aircraft will enhance a pilot's hiring potential.
This course is conducted in accordance with Aviation Training Rating Turbine Transition Syllabus. The student will learn how to perform normal and emergency procedures in a turbine airplane , with emphasis on flight characteristics unique to the aircraft. Ground instruction will emphasize the operation of a turbine engine and the aircraft's performance characteristics and limitations.
Upon satisfactory completion of the required lessons, the student will receive a Certificate of Completion.
Course Outline and Hours
learn turbo prop and turbines engine principles design and operation of Garrett, Pratt & Whitney engines.
* Ground Training 8 hrs
Get your ground training sign-off in just two hours!
This is a fun, quick way to get the ground training endorsement the FAA requires so you to act as PIC of a pressurized aircraft that is capable of flying above 25,000 feet.
What You Will Learn
"PICs flying a pressurized airplane capable of flight above 25,000 feet are required to have a High-Altitude endorsement ... but all pilots flying at high altitude should get this training. Having had a de-pressurization for real, we are profoundly impressed with the necessity of being fully prepared to cope with this life-threatening emergency."
Fast, Easy and Inexpensive:
- The course meets the FAA requirements of Part 61.31(g)(1) for High-Altitude Endorsement ground training
- Receive your certificate immediately upon completion.
- The training takes only about two hours.
- The course is comprehensive - it meets all of the requirements for ground training to act as PIC of a pressurized aircraft certificated to fly above 25,000 feet.
High - Altitude Operations - you'll have the critical rules for oxygen use in a pressurized aircraft and tips for radar operation easily at hand. And when you complete the course, you will get the course completion certificate and an endorsement for your logbook. It's that easy!
- High-Altitude Aerodynamics.
- High-Altitude Meteorology.
- Respiration and Hypoxia.
- Using Supplemental Oxygen.
- FAA Oxygen Requirements.
- Airspace, Equipment, and Flight Planning.
- Learn about pressurization systems.
Airborne Radar teaches thunderstorm theory, hazards of thunderstorms, airborne radar theory, and airborne radar techniques. A Final Exam concludes the course.
Why Airborne Radar?
Most seasoned professional pilots will admit that there has always been a lack of adequate weather radar training. The mantra has always been, "fly the airplane, and figure it out as you go." But, there's no reason to continue with that mindset.
The effective use of airborne weather radar is essential to anyone flying radar-equipped aircraft. Numerous aircraft accidents have occurred due to flight crews' inadequate knowledge of thunderstorms and the use of radar. Airborne Radar helps provide that basis of knowledge. The goal is to provide the best radar training available, to make the pilot confident and knowledgeable about thunderstorm hazards.
Note: Visa May Be Required, TSA Registration Not Required
We don’t issue Visas I-20's
It is very popular for foreign pilots to come to the U.S. to convert their Foreign Pilot License to a FAA Pilot License. There are some requirements that all foreign pilots must meet to convert their Foreign Pilot License. They are:
• You must speak the English language fluently.
• You must be able to hold a third class U.S. medical certificate.
• ICAO level 4 ( minimum ) English proficiency on your foreign License
The following can be completed before arriving in the U.S.:
The first step of the Foreign Pilot License conversion process can be completed before you even arrive in the U.S. It begins with the FAA verifying the authenticity letter of your Foreign Pilot License. To do this, you must fill out a verification of authenticity form and send to: via fax, mail, or email
Federal Aviation Administration
Airmen Certification Branch, AFS-760
P.O. Box 25082
Oklahoma City, OK 73125-0082
At this point the FAA will verify the validity and currency of your Foreign Pilot License. Once this has been completed (which can take up to two month) the FAA will send a Verification Letter valid for 6 Months back to you in your home country. When you arrive in the U.S. and come and you must bring this Verification Letter, Logbook, Foreign Pilot License, Foreign Pilot Medical, Passport and Visa with you.
Once these are completed we will schedule an interview with a FAA Designated Examiner to meet you. During the interview, the FAA Designated Examiner will have the opportunity to meet you, review your information and verify that you speak English fluently. If everything is complete and accurate the new FAA Pilot License will be processed. A practical test is not required. For this interview you must provide the FAA Designated Examiner the following:
• Completed a FAA Form 8710 or IACRA,FAA.GOV and register as an applicant, you will create a username, password and be assigned a FTN number.
• FAA Designated Examiner Fee (Typically varies between $ 150 and 300, Cash Only)
• Two photocopies of your Passport, Foreign Pilot License, Foreign Medical Certificate and FAA Medical Certificate
Notes about your new FAA Pilot License:
• Your new FAA Pilot License is based on your Foreign Pilot License. This means that you required to carry both copies with you when you fly in the U.S. to be legal.
• You will be required to register with the TSA to receive flight training to add an Instrument or Multi-Engine Rating to your FAA Pilot License.
Click here to register with the TSA
Already a Private Pilot and looking to get to the next level? This rating allows you to fly in clouds and wether that is less than perfect. The rating also improves your ability to think in space and plan ahead.
50 hours of cross-country PIC (at least 10 hours in airplanes)
40 hours of actual or simulated instrument time, including:
40 hours dual time
30 hours instrument test prep. written
One IFR cross country of at least 250NM with 3 different approaches
The Commercial Pilot Certificate is the first step toward getting paid for flying.
250 hours of flight time
100 hours in a powered aircraft (at least 50 hours in airplanes)
100 hours of PIC time which include:
50 hours in airplanes
50 hours of cross-country time (at least 10 hours in airplanes)
20 hours of training which include:
10 hours instrument training (at least 5 hours in either single or multi)
10 hours complex
One 2-hour day VFR cross-country of more than 100 NM
One 2-hour night VFR cross-country of more than 100 NM
3 hours of test prep. (within 60 days of flight test)
10 hours solo
One cross-country flight of no less than 300 NM
One leg of at least 250 NM from departure point
5 hours of night VFR flight
10 takeoffs & landings at an airport with operating control tower
Certified Flight Instructor (CFI)
Certified Flight Instrument Instructor (CFII)
Flight Instructors are special people. They are leaders in their field and they demostrate that they have what it takes to be in command
AIRPLANE MULTIENGINE LAND REQUIREMENTS
(a) Except as provided in paragraphs (b), (c), and (d) of this section, a person who is applying for an airline transport pilot certificate with an airplane category and class rating must have at least 1,500 hours of total time as a pilot that includes at least:
(1) 500 hours of cross-country flight time.
(2) 100 hours of night flight time.
(3) 75 hours of instrument flight time, in actual or simulated instrument conditions, subject to the following:
(i) Except as provided in paragraph (a)(3)(ii) of this section, an applicant may not receive credit for more than a total of 25 hours of simulated instrument time in a flight simulator or flight training device.
(ii) A maximum of 50 hours of training in a flight simulator or flight training device may be credited toward the instrument flight time requirements of paragraph (a)(3) of this section if the training was accomplished in a course conducted by a training center certificated under part 142 of this chapter.
(iii) Training in a flight simulator or flight training device must be accomplished in a flight simulator or flight training device, representing an airplane.
(4) 250 hours of flight time in an airplane as a pilot in command, or as second in command performing the duties of pilot in command while under the supervision of a pilot in command, or any combination thereof, which includes at least—
(i) 100 hours of cross-country flight time; and
(ii) 25 hours of night flight time.
(5) Not more than 100 hours of the total aeronautical experience requirements of paragraph (a) of this section may be obtained in a flight simulator or flight training device that represents an airplane, provided the aeronautical experience was obtained in an approved course conducted by a training center certificated under part 142 of this chapter.
(b) A person who has performed at least 20 night takeoffs and landings to a full stop may substitute each additional night takeoff and landing to a full stop for 1 hour of night flight time to satisfy the requirements of paragraph (a)(2) of this section; however, not more than 25 hours of night flight time may be credited in this manner.
(c) A commercial pilot may credit the following second-in-command flight time or flight-engineer flight time toward the 1,500 hours of total time as a pilot required by paragraph (a) of this section:
(1) Second-in-command time, provided the time is acquired in an airplane—
(i) Required to have more than one pilot flight crewmember by the airplane's flight manual, type certificate, or the regulations under which the flight is being conducted;
(ii) Engaged in operations under subpart K of part 91, part 121, or part 135 of this chapter for which a second in command is required; or
(iii) That is required by the operating rules of this chapter to have more than one pilot flight crewmember.
(2) Flight-engineer time, provided the time—
(i) Is acquired in an airplane required to have a flight engineer by the airplane's flight manual or type certificate;
(ii) Is acquired while engaged in operations under part 121 of this chapter for which a flight engineer is required;
(iii) Is acquired while the person is participating in a pilot training program approved under part 121 of this chapter; and
(iv) Does not exceed more than 1 hour for each 3 hours of flight engineer flight time for a total credited time of no more than 500 hours.
(3) Flight-engineer time, provided the flight time—
(i) Is acquired as a U.S. Armed Forces' flight engineer crewmember in an airplane that requires a flight engineer crewmember by the flight manual;
(ii) Is acquired while the person is participating in a flight engineer crewmember training program for the U.S. Armed Forces; and
(iii) Does not exceed 1 hour for each 3 hours of flight engineer flight time for a total credited time of no more than 500 hours.
(d) An applicant is issued an airline transport pilot certificate with the limitation, “Holder does not meet the pilot in command aeronautical experience requirements of ICAO,” as prescribed under Article 39 of the Convention on International Civil Aviation, if the applicant does not meet the ICAO requirements contained in Annex 1 “Personnel Licensing” to the Convention on International Civil Aviation, but otherwise meets the aeronautical experience requirements of this section.
(e) An applicant is entitled to an airline transport pilot certificate without the ICAO limitation specified under paragraph (d) of this section when the applicant presents satisfactory evidence of having met the ICAO requirements under paragraph (d) of this section and otherwise meets the aeronautical experience requirements of this section.
FLIGHT AND GROUND TRAINING
THE STUDENT MUST BE INSTRUMENT CURRENT IN THE LAST SIX CALENDAR MONTHS
* PILOT LOGBOOK
* COMMERCIAL PILOT CERTIFICATE, AIRPLANE MULTIENGINE INSTRUMENT AIRPLANE
* FOREIGN AND FAA MEDICAL CERTIFICATE
* HAVE A CURRENT VERIFICATION OF AUTHENTICITY LETTER APPROVED BY THE FAA
*ATP CTP COURSE CERTIFICATION TRAINING PROGRAM COURSE CERTIFICATE PASSED
The Transportation Security Administration (TSA) requires all foreign students to pass a screening process. In order to begin the process, you will have to submit an application to TSA. You will see a link to the application below. Make sure that when the form asks for your flight training provider, you select Aviation Training Rating LLC. The fee for processing the TSA Application is US$130.00. Flight training may begin prior to the completion of the security assessment. If the TSA mandates termination of training, you will not be allowed to continue your training. All training as in all flight schools is Non-refundable.
Aviation Training Rating LLC. conducts Instrument Rating thru Airline Pilot Certificate flight training Whether it's for personal achievement or the first big steps in your new career plan, Aviation Training Rating LLC.
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