Aviation Safety Training Bootcamp
In the aviation sector, most agree the best approach to aviation safety is to mitigate the risks.
That’s because it’s impossible to eliminate all risks such as adverse weather, pilot error, third-party interference and mechanical failure.
Accidents involving human error are especially difficult to predict or prevent even though the human aspect of aviation safety is especially under the microscope at all times. Aviation safety is the prime focus of the FAA and similar global aviation administration organizations.
In fact, human factors are significant contributors in approximately 70% of all accidents and incidents.
Experts in this field believe accident causation models can help with aviation safety.
One type of aviation accident causation model is called simple linear. This model represents the idea that accidents are a culmination of a series of events in that one leads to the next one like a series of falling dominos. Aviation safety specialists look to avoid this type of disaster by removing one of the events in the chain and breaking the undesirable sequence.
Additionally, aviation safety relies heavily on maintenance. When it is not done correctly, it contributes to a significant proportion of aviation accidents and incidents. Some examples of maintenance errors are parts installed incorrectly, missing parts, and necessary checks not being performed.
In comparison to many other threats to aviation safety, the mistakes of an aviation maintenance technician (AMT) can be more difficult to detect. Often times, these mistakes are present but not visible and have the potential to remain latent, affecting the safe operation of aircraft for longer periods of time.
AMTs are confronted with a set of human factors unique within aviation. Often times, they are working in the evening or early morning hours, in confined spaces, on platforms that are up high, and in a variety of adverse temperature/humidity conditions. The work can be physically strenuous, yet it also requires attention to detail.
Because of the nature of the maintenance tasks, AMTs commonly spend more time preparing for a task than actually carrying it out. Proper documentation of all maintenance work is a key element, and AMTs typically spend as much time updating maintenance logs as they do performing the work.
Aviation Safety Training Bootcamp by Tonex
Aviation Safety training bootcamp is designed to provide the participants with the working knowledge of the planning, designing and testing development of an effective system safety program. The development of major system safety concepts are examined with particular emphasis on system safety risk assessment, mitigation and accident prevention.
Who Should Attend
Aviation Safety training course is designed for professionals working across aviation industry including safety engineers, analysts, managers, operators, pilots, auditors, and risk management. The course is also useful for those who have experience with aviation safety but have never had any formal training on the standards.
What You Will Learn
- Key Concepts on Aviation Safety
- Elements of Aviation Safety
- Conduct a Baseline Assessment
- Operational and Maintenance Risk and Hazard Analysis
- Sharing best practices, identifying potential barriers, and enhancing reporting tools
- Aviation Safety Strategic Plan
- Disaster Emergency Planning
- Disaster Recovery Planning
- Human Error and Human Performance
- Development of Safety Management Systems (SMS)
- Internal Audit and Reporting Systems
- Benchmarking SMS-compliant Organizations
- Best practices, Lessons Learned, Innovation Strategies, and Measures of Performance
Aviation Safety Training Bootcamp