The Part 107 Small Unmanned Aircraft Systems (small UAS) Recurrent course describes the operational requirements to continue to operate small UAS in the National Airspace System (NAS) under Title 14 of the Code of Federal Regulations (14 CFR) part 107, small Unmanned Aircraft Systems.
For part 61 pilot certificate holders with a current flight review (in accordance with 14 CFR part 61.56), successful completion of this online course satisfies the recurrent training requirement to remain current as a part 107 remote pilot with a small UAS rating.
All other interested individuals may complete this online course as a self-study resource.
Individuals without a part 61 pilot certificate or current flight review (per 61.56) are required to take the recurrent FAA Unmanned Aircraft General (UGR) Knowledge Test at an FAA-approved Knowledge Testing Center to maintain currency of their part 107 certificate.

Introduction
Procedures

Major Provisions

Preflight Inspection Checklist


Downloadable Reference Materials
Course Review

We have helped a number of pilots acquire an airline transport pilot certificate.

The process of acquiring this certificate is highly individualized.

If you are interested in preparing for an ATP certificate at TFA Flights, please call us for additional details.

The Pilot Proficiency Award Program (WINGS) encourages general aviation pilots

to continue training and provides an opportunity to practice selected maneuvers in a minimum amount of instruction time. After you've logged three hours of dual instruction under the program and attended at least one FAA-sanctioned safety seminar, you’ll be eligible to receive a distinctive set of wings and earn a certificate of completion.

Upon successfully complete a phase of the Wings Program within the period specified by Section 61.56(e) of the Federal Aviation Regulations, you won’t need to perform the flight review for that time period.
Statistics prove that pilots who take part in recurrent training programs have a much better safety record.

Earning your wings could also have a positive impact on your aviation insurance costs.

Be sure to tell your insurance agent of your commitment to the Pilot Proficiency Award Program.

The Federal Aviation Regulations require that candidates for pilot certificates, ratings or endorsements receive a certain amount of training, both in the air and on the ground, in order to obtain that certificate.

CFIIs are responsible for teaching pilots how to fly in instrument conditions as well as ensuring that instrument rated pilots maintain their proficiency.

  • Provide required training for instrument rating candidates
  • Endorse instrument rating candidates to take FAA oral and practical exams
  • Conduct instrument proficiency checks for instrument rated pilots

You must possess a commercial certificate in order to become a Certified Flight Instructor Instrument.

You must also pass the Flight Instructor Instrument written examination.

The various requirements necessary to prepare an instrument instructor candidate vary based on the individual’s level of experience.

The following breakdown is a conservative estimate based on prior candidates, but please be aware that this is an ESTIMATE for individuals who have already acquired their initial instructor rating

Ground (10 Hours)

Ground lessons are a major component of flight instructor training. You and your instructor will cover everything set forth in the Certified Flight Instructor Instrument Practical Test Standards, which essentially requires you to learn how to teach everything set forth in the Instrument Rating Practical Test Standards. You are not only required to possess a solid understanding of all principles, but you must also be able to teach these principles to students, therefore this training will include curriculum planning.

Flight (10 Hours)

The flight portion of this training directly relates to everything you discussed in your ground lessons. You will be required to fly all maneuvers from the right seat within the parameters set forth in the Practical Test Standards. You must also be able to clearly explain how to perform these maneuvers while doing so

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