Having completed the ATPL ground school and most of the time building, students start straight away with the advanced flight training. This involves adding class rating Multi-Engine Piston (MEP) and Instrument Rating with Performance Based Navigation (MEIR&PBN).
The advanced training is completed with the commercial pilot practical training (CPL).
The Multi-Engine Rating allows the license holder to operate a twin-engine aircraft instrument meteorological conditions, including day/night flights.
The CPL allows the holder to act as pilot in command of an aircraft for financial reward in single-pilot operation, and also permits the holder to act as a co-pilot of a multi-crew aircraft for which they are qualified.
The MCC rating is not mandatory to complete the licence requirements. However, nowadays airlines expect the applicants to possess the Multi Crew Co-Operation – Airline Pilot Standards (APS-MCC) training before the selection process, as this course gives pilots a solid foundation to completing their Type Ratings.
This part of the training revolves around airline procedures and prepares pilots for their first jobs as First Officers in a transport aircraft. Aerodynamics Academy offers the best APS training programme, since it is delivered in a state-of-the-art Airbus A320 simulator, which has been certified by EASA, giving our students an immersive experience.
Achieving a first position as an airline pilot can be challenging and requires extensive preparation and a lot of support.
The APS MCC – Airline Pilot Standards Multi-Crew Cooperation, is an improved version of the MCC course.
The Airline Pilot Standard Multi Crew Cooperation (APS MCC) is an enhanced MCC course to train pilots in multi-crew environment up to airline standards. The purpose of this enhanced training is to better prepare the new pilot for the job on a modern aircraft in a modern airline environment.
Our APS MCC is performed in our Airbus 320 simulator approved by EASA. It has been designed to give new pilots all the knowledge and skills necessary to successfully pass the airline entrance exams and to allow the pilot to adapt to a work environment adequately.