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Business How Do I Choose The Best Flying School? Selecting which flying school to enroll in is very crucial. A lot of flying schools have recently mushroomed everywhere, making the selection process even trickier. If you are wondering and having a hard time imagining how essential the choice of school to your prospective flying career, think about this: Get into the wrong school and waste your money, your career is at risk. Ah, now you are considering enrolling in the most expensive flight school you could find! Save your bank account, the most costly doesn’t always mean the best. Well, they have a large chance to be; they might have the latest equipment and top caliber instructors, but there are more criteria to consider. Here are some factors to consider and tips you might find useful when choosing a flight school. The Schedule The school schedule should fit yours. See if there is an aircraft and instructor available on the days you are having lessons. Make sure that the school has enough planes and instructors for all the students taking flying lessons. You wouldn’t want to compromise your safety and the quality of your education because of overworked engines and tired instructors. Flying is a serious, and not to mention a dangerous thing when we lack focus. The Flight Instructor You are in the school to learn, and most practical basics you will learn from you instructor. Make sure your instructor is knowledgeable with airlines and aviation and that he or she can teach that knowledge well. Most flight schools would assign you to the first available instructor but if you feel he or she does not meet your needs, request for another one. The Aircraft If you think you’ll be flying brand new and cutting edge aircrafts during training cut it. Training planes are generally 23 year old aircrafts which may appear all worn out. But whoever thought you not to judge a book by its cover? It’s the same with these planes; performance should not be entirely based on their appearance. You might be surprised to find out that they have well-maintained and extremely clean engine compartments. Asking other students about the aircraft maintenance and performance could be a good idea, just make sure you are out of the school management’s earshot! The Location Hey, do you think you could attend classes several times a week when you live an ocean away from your flight school? Travel time to and from the airport should be included when you schedule your classes so you might as well consider a flying school in a convenient to you, or start looking for a house you can rent if have more change to spare. The Insurance Coverage You may find yourself involved in an accident or a situation with damaged aircraft or properties. It is good to ask the school about their insurance policies and coverage. You don’t want to find yourself paying for the repair of a training aircraft, they are not so affordable, remember? A training aircraft can cost anywhere between $100,000 and $500,000, not really an average person’s thing. If the school does have an insurance coverage (hull insurance, liability insurance and medical coverage for you and your instructor), ask whether the renter is responsible for part of this. It’s worth it for piece of mind. The Rates The rates of course should play a vital role in choosing your flying school, unless you are born with a silver spoon on your mouth. Compare rental rates and other fees from different training schools or facilities. Find out about the payment method and any other miscellaneous fees that would likely come up during the course of the training. We suggest that you don’t pay too much up front because from time to time flying schools can go broke. You are the customer. This is where having an independent mentor can save some heart ache or even let you know what is appropriate to expect. About the Author: 相关的主题文章:

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