43 @ Play (May)
At 43 Air School our motto is ‘Work Hard, Play Hard’ and that’s exactly what we did this month with our regular Team Building event, another Graduation Ceremony, our monthly Solo Party to celebrate those students who had gone solo for the month and to round it all off, a Karaoke evening!
Introduction To First Aid
On Thursday the 23rd of April, students were invited to attend an introductory talk on first aid held at our Cherokee Lecture hall. The talk covered the very basics of first aid and included a very interesting demonstration of what to do and how...
New Developments @ 43
Food Service Management at 43 realized the need to keep abreast of the Marketing trends of the school, which predicted an increase in Muslim students requiring Halal meals. Collaboration between departments involved ensured that 43...
43 @ Play (April)
At 43 Air School our motto is ‘Work Hard, Play Hard’ and that’s exactly what we did this month with our regular Team Building event, another Graduation Ceremony, our monthly Solo Party to celebrate those students who had gone solo for the month...
Front row L-R: Ross Horton, Des Lynch (Director of Training), Karel Smit
Back row L-R: Zane Hesselman, Jibril Mustapha- Mamudu, Samantha Noll, Deane Hensley, Branden Wolmarans
Ground School Achievement
A remarkable achievement by Seychelles Cadet Graham Moncherry! Not many students can say that they have passed all their IATPL CAA examinations first time with an average of 87.8%. CGI Anton Knoetze congratulates Graham who has certainly raised...
Instructor Achievement (April)
43 Air School is proud to introduce four new instructors to the flight line. From left to right: Pierre Wilkinson- FM in charge of their training, Shannon MaClean, Mihir Patel, Lindy Ward, Mohammed Akhalwaya and Robin Gout- CFI and Manager Instructor Development.
43 Student Achievements (April)
A big day in a student’s life; passing the CPL/IR Test. For Zane Hesselman and Karel Smit, it is a culmination of three years hard work on the AFIS Cadet program. We Salute you Karel and Zane!
Solo Recognition - April
The traditional removal of a new pilot's shirt tail is a sign of the instructor's new confidence in his student. In the days of tandem trainers, the instructor would tug at the student’s shirt tail whenever he was getting himself into trouble. After the first solo, the new pilot is competent in the air and does not need such a safety device. This tradition has been modernised at 43 by cutting ties instead of shirt tails at our monthly Solo parties.
Pilots Who Should Not Be A Pilot
A Word From Our CEO - Attie Niemann.
Aviation is one of those disciplines where a few weeks is a long time and a lot has been said and speculated around the recent tragedy where a German Wings Co-Pilot allegedly intentionally killed all his passengers. This article I thought might be a good one to demonstrate how complex and potentially fatal having the wrong guy in a pilot crew situation might be.