New Door Training Displays
LIFE SIZE DOOR DISPLAYS THAT SAVE TIME AND BUDGET FOR YOUR TRAINING DEPARTMENT
Our fully representative, high-resolution door training displays fulfil the regulatory requirements of yearly 'touch drills' by using them in the classroom. UK and European operators currently using the posters are gaining additional classroom training time, whilst reducing their training costs.
The full-size, highly realistic door displays can be used in the classroom all year round, so crew can practice arming, disarming, opening, closing, emergency lighting, slide armed lights etc. This makes training overall far more effective because, other than a picture on a PowerPoint slide or video, the only chance they get to practice is in the simulator or an aircraft visit. Other elements of the Recurrent syllabus like practical Pilot Incapacitation and the Flight Deck Door may now be completed via a line check.
The benefits to you are clear:
1. Save money
Using one display at each of your training bases could save a phenomenal amount of classroom training time and £000's per year.
2. Reduce impact on crew scheduling
When your crew are rostered for a 9-5 day, that's it - no changes, no waiting around for aircraft, no changing course start/finish times, making planning far simpler.
3. Lightweight, durable and portable
These displays have proved to be durable enough to withstand the rigours of crew training all year round. They are light and come packaged with a tough, lightweight carry case.
These displays are high quality with great picture definition of the actual aircraft door. The device fits nicely into a sturdy stand and is easy to pack away in the carry case provided and it's easy to move around because it's compact and lightweight. Being able to add our company logo is a nice touch too.
LGW Chief Ground Instructor, Norwegian Air
Initial Cabin Crew/ Pilot Training
In addition, these door displays can be set up in the classroom and are robust enough to be used daily, enabling crew to practice pre-flight checks, arming/disarming procedures and door features, increasing the crew members knowledge in preparation for their aircraft/simulator visit which may happen later into their safety training course.
Questions to consider:
- If you have several bases where you conduct Recurrent training every year, how much time is taken at the smallest base to conduct touch drills on an aircraft?
- Do the course 'touch drills' on the aircraft have to be completed whenever an aircraft is free, and does this affect the start-finish times of the course and subsequently, the crew duty time, check-in times, rosters etc?
- Now take this a step further and look at a bigger, medium-sized bases where the same thing happens?
- We don't have a lot of time with the cabin crew/pilots on Recurrent training as it is. How much time is lost by using an aircraft for touch drills on each course?
- What financial costs are involved in the aircraft visit? Transport to the aircraft and back? Transport from the training centre and back?
Rather than commuting your crew to another base because they have to do touch drills, you could instead do them in a classroom, at any time the instructor feels is appropriate.