The first step in learning how to fly in Flight is to learn the fundamentals of controlling the aircraft. As you view the order of the lessons, it may seem odd that the takeoff lesson is not first. That is because the prerequisite skills for taking off involve an understanding of how to control the aircraft as soon as it is in the air. There is more training available after these lessons. However, if all that you want to do is fly, the lessons teach the most basic skills that you will need.
Lesson 1: Straight and Level Flight Lesson 2: Turns Lesson 3: Climbs and Descents Lesson 4: Slow Flight Lesson 5: Takeoffs Lesson 6: Landings Lesson 7: Your First Solo
BARON 19-21 APRIL 2016
ARCHER N4319Y 6 NOV 2016
TBM850 N330GG 11-12 MAY 2016
CESSNA C340A N2744B 26-29 oct 2016
CIRRUS N465CP 9 MAY 2016
Instrument Pilot Instrument Rating Lessons Overview Earning a Flight Instrument Rating will make you a more versatile and proficient pilot. You will enjoy new experiences with Flight navigation and weather features. You will do your instrument training in the same aircraft you used for your private pilot certification. Although, the basic maneuvers are the same, in these lessons you will learn to perform them only by reference to the instruments. You will master the art of the instrument scan and learn the intricacies of flying instrument approaches.
Solo Flight: Scanning the Instruments Lesson 1: The VOR Approach Solo Flight: VOR Approach Lesson 2: The ILS Approach Solo Flight: ILS Approach Lesson 3: Holding Patterns Solo Flights: Three Ways to Enter Holding Instrument Rating Checkride
Private Pilot Private Pilot Lessons Overview
The first step after you complete your Student lessons is taxiing. You will learn basic flight maneuvers and radio navigation. Mastering these skills will help you progress more smoothly through the rest of your training. Solo Flight: Taxiing Lesson 1: Stalls Lesson 2: Steep Turns Solo Flight: Steep turns Lesson 3: VOR Navigation Lesson 4: The Traffic Pattern Solo Flight: Traffic Pattern Lesson 5: Air Traffic Control Private Pilot Checkride
29 MAY 2016
MERIDIAN C-GBKT 23 JAN 2017
CHANCELLOR 25-27 APRIL 2016
MERIDIAN N260gGF 19-23 FEB 2017
Sanchez aviation training services aviation training flight instruction has been doing aviation training services since 1988. Paul Sanchez does over 50 training events per year in a variety of turboprop aircraft bellow 12,500 lbs.
Training times are usually controlled by two factors, scheduling and weather. While some training can be completed on rainy and cloudy days, the majority of your flights will require good weather. Certified Instructors Paul Sanchez works around your availability to make sure training is accomplished in a timely manner.
A shorter time between lessons shortens the training time and of course the opposite is true as well. Some of the standard training at Sanchez Aviation Training Services are Straight and Level Flight, Turns, Climbs and Descents Lesson, Slow Flight, Takeoffs, Landings, First Solo, Complex Aircraft Checkout, short field takeoffs and landings, engine failure emergency landing, vertical speed required, runway extensions, racetrack over runway threshold, emergency procedures, and much more.
Instrument approaches under actual or simulated conditions, including full missed approaches and holding. You'll be introduced to several techniques for handling an engine failure.
Here are just few training Sanchez Aviation training services has performed this year!
paul sanchez, cfii-mei |10643 shore drive boca raton FL 33428-5645 us
TBM700 N700WT 8-9 AUG 2016
JETPROP N67TG 16-18 MAY 2016
AIRCRAFT OR AVIONICS TRAINING EVENTS
29 JULY 2016
A tailwheel checkout is more than just stepping into and flying a different type of airplane. It's more than merely figuring out what hand-foot-eye coordination is involved in operating an airplane that has the wheel that steers located behind the aircraft's center of gravity, in the hope of not rolling the thing up into a ball. It is the development of a different mindset with regard to planning and judgment, and a refusal to tolerate sloppiness well beyond any level needed in the more forgiving nosewheel airplanes. In my experience and in talking with other, more experienced tailwheel instructors, that kind of learning takes time to become ingrained in one's psyche. While the syllabus below only shows three "lessons," the number of hours required to complete all three to acceptable tolerances will be different for each student and training situation