We all learn how to recover from an approaching stall. What happens though, if we don’t recover in time? Do airplanes behave the same way after a stall as they do prior to reaching the critical angle of attack? Do the controls respond the same way? This training discusses aerodynamic changes which occur beyond critical angle of attack, and how they can drastically affect control response and aircraft behavior in ways that are unfamiliar to most pilots.
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Clarke is based at APS Headquarters at the Phoenix-Mesa Gateway Airport 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 13,000 flight hours, is a 5-time Master CFI, and is now in his 15th 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