Adrian Brochado- New Private Pilot School Graduate

FAA Private Pilot License

Adrian Brochado PPL

Congratulations Adrian Brochado, One of Epic Flight Academy’s Recent Private Pilot School Graduates, On Receiving Your FAA Private Pilot Certificate!

Adrian is seen in this photograph, on 12/10/2014, with his flight instructor Gabriel Romero.

http://epicflightacademy.com/new-private-pilot-license-school-graduate-adrian-brochado/

Ever thought about becoming a pilot or a commercial pilot? The time to do so is now especially if you want to get into an exciting pilot career within an industry with high demand for qualified pilots.

Please contact our accredited flight school immediately for more information on how to become a pilot.

pilot careers

Please  fill in the form below for more information-

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First Student Pilot SOLO Flight Completed by Abdelmajid Hayder

First Student Pilot SOLO Flight with Abdelmajid Hayder

Student pilot solo flight with Abdelmajid-Hayder

 

Abdelmajid Hayder – SOLO FLIGHT

Congratulations Abdelmajid Hayder on finishing your first solo flight as a student pilot!

Abdelmajid Hayder is seen in this picture with his CFI Evan Foster

Date: 10/30/2014

Flight- First Student Pilot SOLO Flight

Click here to see more of Epic Flight Academy’s student pilots that just completed their first solo flight – Student Pilot SOLO Flights

Part 61 Pilot School versus Part 141 Pilot School

Going for Your Pilot License?

part 61 and part 141 flight schools

part 61 and part 141 flight schools

Understanding the different types of pilot licenses along with the criteria of FAA regulations that are required to obtain each type of pilot license will only help you with deciding on which pilot school you should attend.

Are you going for part 61 pilot school or part 141 pilot school?

Don’t worry if you don’t understand these terminologies. Part 61 and part 141 are just parts of the Federal Aviation Regulations, also known as FARs under which pilots operate.

Part 61 Pilot School versus Part 141 Pilot School

To put this in simpler terms, part 61 flight school is basically a flexible approach a potential pilot could take to get their pilot license. Most private pilots tend to choose part 61 flight school training as they are not actively seeking a career as a commercial airline pilot and do not need to go through an accelerated pilot license training course. Part 61 pilot schools offer student pilots the opportunity to choose their own FAA approved flight instructor, instructors are allowed to modify flight training programs to match each individual student pilot personal goals, and allow student pilots to theoretically learn at their own pace. Some of the down sides to attending part 61 pilot training schools  is that they are typically less organized, have fewer flight instructors to choose from, and student pilots usually have to obtain more flight training hours before they can receive their FAA approved pilot license.

Private Pilot Licenses and Commercial Pilot Licenses

Part 141 flight schools or part 141 pilot training programs usually offer a much more rigid, rigorous, and structured approach for their new student pilots to train by. Some of the benefits of taking the part 141 pilot license training program approach would be that you can receive your private pilot license in a shorter amount of time than it would if you chose to take the part 61 pilot training course.

Now, the only distinction between the two is the minimum number of hours required for a private pilot license to be issued with a certificate. Part 61 needs 40 hours as it is a more relaxed method of getting a pilot license, while part 141 needs 35 hours as it is a much more consistent pilot training option than that of the part 61.

Commercial Airline Pilot Training Programs

If and when a student pilot wants to become a commercial airline pilot or take on becoming a professional pilot as a career, they would more than likely be taking the part 141 pilot training program option, though a student pilot could still go ahead with the part 61 training  program if that’s the route they want to take. The difference in the flight hours needed to get a commercial airline pilot license for both the part 61 and part 141  is not very significant; Part 61 requires 250 hours of flight training while the part 141 requires only 190 hours of flight training.

Click the link below to apply for part 61 pilot school or part 141 pilot school-

Commercial Airline Pilot School

You Can Also Apply for Part61 or Part 141 flight school by simply filling in the form below-

How to choose a flight school

Interested in Becoming a Private Pilot(PPL) or Commercial Airline Pilot (CPL) ?

 

how to choose a flight school

US flight school

Step 1- Due Diligence

Research reputable and established pilot schools and flight schools for comparison.

Obtain a list of FAA approved Flight Schools that can possibly fit your needs

It’s always good to have a list of at least 5 flight schools to pick from when deciding on which one to go to in order to get your pilot license… Ask for all relevant information from each Flight school, such as-  the school’s regulations, enrollment and admissions procedures, the actual flight training, the aircraft or fleet of aircraft you are to be training in, safety measures, flight instructors credentials and training experience, and their specific Flight school training procedures for the different types of pilot licenses and pilot training courses available.

Flight Schools

In short, each Flight School in your list should provide all the relevant information you need to picture exactly what they offer. Once you have the information submitted to you in form of a catalogs, it’s time you visit the schools to ascertain the claims. Here are a few things you can consider:

(a) Does the school offer additional benefits such as accommodation, financial aid, plus other trainings that are relevant to your pilot career?

 

(b) Does the school have a reputation in form of how long they’ve been into business?

 

(c) How are their goals and objective matching your needs?

 

(d) How has the school prioritized their Flight Trainings?

 

(e) Who are the people who train, what is the number of people who have enrolled, plus what exactly are the credentials?

 

(f) What facilities does the school has at the Airport, in terms of instruments and control towers?

 

(g) What are the regulations and safety policies of the school in question?

 

Take a visit to the flight schools you are interested in enrolling with –

You’ll want to meet the school’s Chief Flight Instructor or their assistant to ask questions. The questions you’ll ask must be very genuine. For example, you’d want to know the following:

(a) The people who schedule lessons.

(b) If flight checks are given to check your progress during training.

(c) What are the insurance requirements of the school? How do they handle liabilities or collision policies? In case you are required to pay for anything, why is that so and how much should you pay?

(d) How many instructors are available to train student? The acceptable ratio is 1 instructor per 4 or 5 students who practice full time. However, 1 instructor can serve up to 10 students who practice part time.

(e) Who’s the person that keeps records? You don’t want to pay to repeat trainings when they don’t reflect anywhere in the records.

(f) And finally, what if weather changes abruptly or an unexpected maintenance problem occurs? Who is responsible for rescheduling lessons in case these things happen?

Commercial Airline Pilot Training Program to Commercial Pilot Career Placement

If you are interested in becoming a commercial airline pilot there is additional criteria for obtaining an FAA commercial pilot license and/or  EASA commercial pilot license. Please take notice of our infograph below on the process of our commercial airline pilot school and pilot career placement program.

how to choose a commercial flight school
commercial pilot license program

Choosing a Pilot Flight School That Best Suits Your Wants and Needs-

Click here to find out more on how to choose a flight school properly…

and a read A bit more on how to choose the best pilot school that fits your particular needs, situation, and personal circumstances; in short the most accommodating choice- how to choose a pilot school