What pilots have to say.

Best Aviation Safety Investment in years! Say goodbye to the national aircraft simulator training folks. Let’s face it: the big companies focus on the clients with big jets. They either have outdated, malfunctioning simulators, and/or low time instructors that have little or no experience in piston twins. Hands down Aircraft Simulator Training has the best equipment, and by far the best training for those of us with piston twins. Their motion simulator is state of the art. Their instructors have thousands of hours of real world experience. I can say without question, working with these folks gave me the best general aviation training experience in over 8,000 hours of flying. I can unequivocally recommend them to anyone.

The way we are taught to handle single engine loss is antiquated.

I was sweating bullets, but I learned the proper way to keep my 310 in the air on one engine.

I could never land my Mooney consistently.  I was either too fast and bounced or too slow and bounced.  I also put it on the nose wheel a couple of times.  Rick showed me it was all about the ‘picture’ not just the speed.

They can fail systems that you think would never fail. This is the way to learn how to handle emergencies.

I was paying money to learn a G1000 system in the plane when the sim got me farther down the road quicker and for less money.

They told me the sim was more difficult but when I got in the plane it would be easier. Boy were they right.

Consistency on the gauges in instrument conditions was lacking. No one ever talked to me in training about ‘attitude instruments’. I worked with Rick for two hours and I was shocked how it became second nature to fly the instruments and put the plane where I wanted it to go.

Let the guys give you instrument proficiency or instrument training then go fly your aircraft in instrument conditions. You will be able to tell the difference and you become totally confident in flying on the gauges.

The method of an engine failure on a multi engine aircraft is fine for a check ride but in real life you better have it nailed. I got worked out on the “steps” to doing it right. Thanks Rick.

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