Stall Awareness, Recognition, and Recovery for All Airplanes
Ineffective Stall Recovery Accounts for ~50% of Fatal LOC-I AccidentsWatch Promo
Understand the Stall Recovery Template Applicable to Any Fixed-wing Aircraft...
Whatever aircraft we learned to fly in, we all learned how to recover from stalls before we ever became Pilot in Command. However, the practical reality of stalls in the real world is these seemingly-simple competency falters and is the top contributing factor to Loss of Control In-flight (LOC-I) accidents - representing ~50% of all aviation fatalities. Did you know that there is a standard stall recovery template that can be used to guide stall recovery for any fixed aircraft you fly? Designed through collaboration among multiple well-known aircraft manufacturers, this stall recovery template has been adopted by the International Civil Aviation Organization and all major regulatory agencies worldwide.
* If you are interested in other online APS courses, the All Access Pass includes a full year of access to all of the courses in the APS academy as well as bonus content including expert webinars and important industry updates.
StartPart 1: Causes of Upsets and Approach-to-Stalls versus Full Stalls (8:51)
StartPart 2: Simulator Limits in Stall Training (8:13)
StartPart 3: Human Factors in Stalls (9:13)
StartPart 4: Stall Aerodynamics (11:38)
StartPart 5: Industry Guidance and Stall Recovery Template (6:29)
StartPart 6: Recovery Template - Disconnect A/P and AoA Reduction (7:53)
StartPart 7: Recovery Template - Lift Vector Orientation (5:56)
StartPart 8: Recovery Template - Energy Management (10:18)
StartPart 9: Recovery Template - Flight Path Adjustment (10:22)
StartPart 10: Industry Recommended Stall Training Footprint (12:23)
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Clarke is based at APS Headquarters at the Phoenix-Mesa Gateway Airport (KIWA) in Mesa, Arizona USA. His career spans a wide spectrum of aviation to include: the US Navy an F/A-18 Hornet fighter pilot, commercial flight operations as an airline captain at a major US air carrier, as well as general aviation experience starting as a teenager with his own airplane in light pistons, that later expanded into gliders and float planes. Clarke has over 15,000 flight hours, is a 6-time Master CFI, and is now in his 17th year specializing in the development and delivery of APS' world-class Upset Prevention and Recovery Training (UPRT) solutions.
More on Capt. McNeace: apstraining.com/mcneace