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Professional Piot Training Programs in USA

Professional Piot Training Programs in USAAirplane pilots must typically undergo lengthy formal training procedures to become licensed to fly. Different types of aircraft, such as helicopters, private planes, and commercial airliners, require specific pilot training and licensing procedures. In the United States, pilot training is regulated by the Federal Aviation Administration (FAA). Other countries have similar governmental organizations which oversee training and licensing of new pilots.

To receive pilot training, a person must usually be at least 16 years of age and in reasonably good physical condition. He or she must have good vision, with or without the aid of eyeglasses, and the ability to hear and speak well. Physical and mental fitness are important to ensure the safety of the pilot as well as passengers and cargo on an aircraft. Certain accommodations are sometimes made, however, for people with disabilities who wish to fly.

Future pilots can get training at flight schools or local airports, under the supervision of one or more qualified flight instructors. New pilots receive classroom instruction about safety procedures, equipment, and regulations. A student is required to demonstrate his or her skills in a flight simulator before getting behind the controls of an actual aircraft. After 30 to 40 hours of actual flying experience, a pilot can obtain a certificate to fly solo.

A typical pilot looking to get hired by the airlines will usually get the following certificates and rating in the order listed below.

  • Student Pilot Certificate
  • Private Pilot Certificate
  • Instrument Pilot Rating
  • Commercial Pilot Certificate
  • Multi Engine Pilot Rating with Commercial and Instrument Add-on
  • Flight Instructor certificate
  • Instrument Instructor Rating
  • Multi Engine Instructor Rating
  • Airline Transport Pilot Certificate
Student Pilot Certification:

An individual who is learning to fly under the tutelage of a flight instructor and who is permitted to fly alone under specific, limited circumstances. If you have just started your flight training then this is the category that you fall under.

Sport Pilot Certification:

An individual who is authorized to fly only Light-sport Aircraft. This new pilot certificate is more affordable then becoming a private pilot because you need fewer hours to qualify for a sport pilot certificate. The sport pilot certificate offers limited privileges mainly for recreational use.

Recreational Pilot Certification:

An individual who may fly aircraft of up to 180 horsepower and 4 seats in the daytime for pleasure only. Most new student pilots prefer to work towards the new Sport Pilot Certificate instead of the Recreational Pilot Certificate.

Private Pilot Certification:

An individual who may fly for pleasure or personal business, generally without accepting compensation. This is the certificate that the majority of active pilot pursue. If you plan on working for the airlines or flying for hire, this is the first pilot certificate that you will work towards.

Commercial Pilot Certification:

An individual who may, with some restrictions, fly for compensation or hire. Once you complete your private pilot certificate you will either work towards your commercial pilot certificate or the instrument rating. The commercial pilot certificate allows you to get paid for flying under certain circumstances. This doesn’t mean that you can jump in your airplane and have someone pay you to fly them somewhere.

ATP (Airline Transport Pilot Certification)

An individual authorized to act as pilot in command for a scheduled airline. The airline transport pilot certificate allows you to operate as a Captain for an airline or private charter. Most airlines will not hire you until you acquire the atp certificate.

Instrument Pilot Rating:

An instrument rating is required to fly under instrument flight rules. Instrument ratings are issued for a specific category of aircraft; a pilot certified to fly an airplane under IFR has an Instrument Airplane rating. Once you complete your private pilot’s certificate you will more than likely work towards your instrument rating.

Multi Engine Pilot Rating:

A multi-engine rating is required to fly an airplane with more than one engine. It is the most common example of a class rating. If you want to become an airline pilot then you will have to get your multi engine rating. You will also need to build at least one hundred hours of multi engine time before any commercial operator hires you.

Flight Instructor Certification:

A flight instructor certificate authorizes the holder to give training and endorsement for a certificate, and perform a flight review. Most pilots that want to become airline pilots pursue their flight instructor certificate.

Instrument Instructor Rating:

A instrument instructor rating authorizes a certified flight instructor to give training and endorsement for an instrument rating.

Multi Engine Instructor Rating:

A multi-engine instructor rating authorizes a certified flight instructor to give training and endorsement for a multi-engine rating. This is also a great way to build your multi engine time.

Ground Instructor Certification:

The ground instructor certificate allows the holder to offer various kinds of ground instruction required of those seeking pilot certificates and ratings.

Pilot Training Program With Aviator Flight Training Academy 259 Flight Hours

Once you decide which pilot certification you want, it is time for flight training. Aviator Flight Training Academy offers professional pilot training programs with a minimum of 200 hours of multi-engine time. The flight school has a state of the art 37,000 square foot facility, featuring a CRJ Level 5 Flight Training Device (Simulator), large classrooms and individual briefing rooms.

The Aviator Flight Training Academy offers a full line of flight training courses to meet the individual needs of each student.

Contact Aviator College
1-800-635-9032 (Toll free number)

Schedule a visit

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