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Onde eu encontro curso para ser piloto internacional?

Gostaria de saber onde eu encontro curso pra piloto internacional que inclua aulas teóricas e praticas em inglês e que tenha registro e validade internacional reconhecido e que as aulas abaixo estejam incluídas no curso

Private Pilot (PPL)
Commercial Pilot & Inst, Rating (CPL/IR/MCC)22 Months 250 Flying/Simlulator hours
Airline Transport Pilot (ATP) Single Engine
Airline Transport Pilot (ATP) Multi Engine
Certified Flight Instructor (CFI)
Instrument Flight Instructor (CFIII)
Pilot’s Refresher Courses-
Flight Dispatcher
Advanced Ground Instructor
Instrument Groiund Instructor
Multi Crew Co-operation

3 respostas em “Onde eu encontro curso para ser piloto internacional?”

Até onde sei, para se tornar um piloto de linhas aéreas interncionais, vc se forma normalmente em ciências aeronáuticas ou faz o Piloto Privado e depois o Comercial. Ao entrar em alguma cia aérea, vc vai sendo promovido e treinado para funções maiores (de co-piloto para comandante, PLA e depois começar rotas internacionais). Claro que sempre acompanhado de muitos treinamentos em aviões maiores, muita teoria, cursos e claro, inglês fluente…. Esses cursos que vc citou são dados nesas fases em que expliquei.

Se for de avião particular, vc pode fazer rotas internacionais, desde que saiba preencher plano de voo e comunicar em inglês….

A Private Pilot License (PPL) or, in the United States of America, a Private Pilot Certificate, is a licence that permits the holder to act as the pilot of an aircraft privately (not for pay). The requirements to obtain the license are determined by the International Civil Aviation Authority (ICAO), but the actual implementation varies widely from country to country. According to the ICAO, it is obtained by successfully completing a course with at least 40 hours (45 in the UK and Spain) of flight time, passing a written exam, completing an extensive solo cross country flight (minimum solo flight time is 10 hours), and successfully demonstrating flying skills to an examiner during a flight test or checkride (including an oral exam). In the US pilots can be trained under Title 14 of federal code part 141 which allows them to apply for their certificate in as little as 35 hours.[1] However, most pilots require 60–70 hours of flight time to complete training.[2] The minimum age for a Private Pilot Certificate is 16 for Balloons and Gliders, 17 for powered flight (Airplanes, Helicopters, and Gyroplanes). Pilots can begin training at any age and can solo balloons and gliders at age 14, powered aircraft at age 16.[3]

Different types of PPLs are issued for the major categories of aircraft — powered aeroplanes (with limitations for single engine land, multi-engine land, single engine sea, and multi-engine sea), gliders, rotorcraft (helicopters and gyroplanes), balloons, airships. It is possible to obtain a PPL for, e.g., rotorcraft or airships, without first — or ever — obtaining a rating for a fixed-wing aircraft.

A PPL may be issued by the FAA for American certification, the JAA for European certification, the CASA for Australian certification, or Transport Canada for Canadian certification. Each organization has different requirements. Insurance rates for private pilots are lower than those of sport or recreational pilots, because private pilots are trained to a higher degree.

A licence will contain a number of sub-qualifications or ratings. These specify in more detail the actual privileges of the license, including the types of aircraft that can be flown, whether flight under Instrument Flight Rules and at night is allowed, and whether instructing and examining of trainee pilots is authorized. Ratings include Single and/or Multi-Engine Aircraft, Land or Seaplane, each of which require a checkride with an approved examiner.

In the United States, a Private Pilot may have a maximum takeoff weight of 12500 lbs, compared to 1320lbs of a Sport Pilot.[4]. In addition, a number of endorsements are available for specific skills (additional requirements apply). Endorsements only require instruction and a Flight Instructor’s endorsement, they do not require any flight test with an FAA representative. Examples of required endorsements are:

Design features: Tail wheel, Retractable Undercarriage, More than 200 Horsepower, Pressurized Aircraft, etc.
Banner Towing
Glider Towing
Aerobatics, spins, etc.
Agricultural, stock-mustering, etc.
Also in the United States, the licence is issued listing as many categories (such as airplane or glider), then listing classes (such as multi-engine land), and, when applicable, type ratings (for example, Boeing 747) as the applicant is qualified to fly. Generally endorsements, such as tail wheel, are only made in the pilot’s logbook by a qualified instructor. However, limitations, such as “Limited to Hot Air Balloons with Airborne Heater” for Hot Air Balloon ratings (as opposed to a gas balloon) will appear on the license under the “Limitations” portion of the certificate. It is also possible to have private pilot privileges on a commercial pilot’s licence. For example, a person could hold a license that said, “commercial pilot, airplane, single-engine land, single-engine sea, instrument airplane, private privileges glider.”

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