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U.S. Department of Transportation. Federal Aviation Administration. Jim Cooney. Safety Program Manager HLN FSDO. FAA. F riendly A viation A gency. Survival. February 21, 1990. Ron Woltermann - Miracle Pilot Kalispell, MT - Great Falls, MT IFR - 13000 ’ - Cessna 207

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u s department of transportation

U.S. Department of Transportation

Federal Aviation Administration

jim cooney
Jim Cooney
  • Safety Program Manager
  • HLN FSDO
slide3
FAA
  • Friendly
  • Aviation
  • Agency
february 21 1990
February21, 1990
  • Ron Woltermann - Miracle Pilot
  • Kalispell, MT - Great Falls, MT
  • IFR - 13000’ - Cessna 207
  • 121 NM - 7 P.M.
factors
Factors
  • Remained Calm
  • Flew The Airplane
  • Communicated
  • Had and was wearing 4 point shoulder harness
  • Was prepared
  • Maintained positive mental attitude
emergency landings
Emergency Landings
  • Airspeed - level or slightly low nose attitude - Fly the Airplane.
  • Airfield - landing site within 45 degrees.
  • Fuel - Carb Heat - Ignition.
  • Fly the Airplane - maintain control.
  • Pilot should know emergency procedures specific to the airplane he/she is flying.
  • Final Phase - Fly the Airplane - No steep turns close to the ground - flaps.
aviation survival
Aviation Survival
  • Flight Plan
aviation survival1
Aviation Survival
  • Flight Plan
  • Working ELT
far 91 207 emergency locator transmitters
FAR 91.207Emergency Locator Transmitters
  • No person may operate a U.S. registered aircraft unless
  • the aircraft is equipped with an ELT
  • the battery has been inspected within the last 12 calendar months.
  • Batteries must be replaced after:
    • after 1 Hr of transmitter use
    • after 50% of their useful life has expired
aviation survival2
Aviation Survival
  • Flight Plan
  • Working ELT
  • Properly Installed
aviation survival3
Aviation Survival
  • Flight Plan
  • ELT
  • Properly Installed
  • Proper Dress
aviation survival4
Aviation Survival
  • Use your shoulder Harness!
  • Survival Kit
  • Leave your ELT on
required survival equipment
Required Survival Equipment
  • At least one reliable method for fire starting
  • Cooking utensils
  • Compass
  • Snare wire
  • Fishing equipment
required survival equipment1
Required Survival Equipment
  • Survival Manual
  • Mosquito nets & insect repellent
  • Food - 10,000 calories per person
  • Sleeping bag for each person when temperature below 7 C
  • Snow shoes (areas w/12” snow)
new requirements
New Requirements
  • Food - 1500 calories per person
  • Stove will no longer be required
  • Choice of:
    • ax, collapsible or flexible saw
    • snow knife or hunting knife
  • Method of providing 1/2 litre water per person per day
new requirements1
New Requirements
  • Method of providing shelter (Tent)
  • 2 methods of signaling
    • Pyrotechnics, signal mirror, conspicuity
    • panel, flashlight, strobe light, etc.
  • Appropriate clothing & footwear
  • List of kit contents and inspection data
other items to consider
Other Items to Consider
  • Portable radio
  • Handgun
  • Small tool kit
  • All purpose tool
  • Aircraft can provide shelter
avoiding hypothermia
Avoiding Hypothermia
  • Wear appropriate clothing
  • Keep yourself dry & clean
  • Improvise wind or rain proofing
  • Prepare shelter - consider airplane
  • Build fire with a heat reflector
  • Bed of branches, leaves, grass
  • Conserve body energy
summary
Summary
  • Be Prepared
  • Maintain a positive mental attitiude
  • Use all the resources you have
summary1
Summary
  • S top
  • T hink
  • O bserve
  • P lan
pilot proficiency award program wings
Pilot Proficiency Award Program - “Wings”
  • Attend Safety Meeting
  • 1 Hr. Dual - Basic Air Maneuvers
  • 1 Hr Dual - Instruments
  • 1 Hr. Dual - Landings
slide28
Set of Wings
  • Wall Certificate Suitable for Framing
u s department of transportation1

U.S. Department of Transportation

Federal Aviation Administration

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