So I was looking at ACP300 as I wanted to check some details (wild Saturday night - I know!) and I saw the list of activities that attract VA. There are a couple of courses which sound interesting but no one I have spoken to has ever heard of them and a search of Bader just comes up with the reference in ACP300 which isn’t helpful.
Anyone heard of/been on these courses and can shed any more light?
Human Factors Training
Human Factors Facilitators and Instructors course
It is listed under “flying” under annex a of ACP300, or p82/83 if you are using the word pages. I may contact my Wing Aviation Officer and see if they know anything, just thought I’d see if anyone knew on here!
It certainly sounds interesting, although I am a bit unsure with it being linked under “flying”, given whilst HF comes into flying it comes into a lot of other bits too! Perhaps it is something specific for those involved in AEF/VGS?
Good stuff, but “scarcity” which is an ‘s’ is actually “tracks” and “tracks” which is a ‘t’ is actually an ‘s’.
Way to force some superficial and superfluous verbiage into your theory vis a vis life critical considerations in snow-covered, mountainous terrain and therefore unintentionally distract your readership away from the point of importance to which you’re trying to draw attention (the author, not you, unless that is you, in which case you, which would be ‘a’ for CCW which is actually “author”).
It wouldn’t be a problem if switching the concept of scarcity with the representative word “tracks” wasn’t then followed up by a different use of the word “tracks” which was then itself substituted. (that time I wasn’t even trying to add words).
The aviation link to the human factors can be overly simplified by the IMSAFE checklist
Is the pilot on the “safe” side of these factors all or which play a part (a factor) in their performance.
We all know about “illness” with the Tutor briefing video mentioning not flying iv suffering a head cold…
People do just focus on Crew Resource Management (aircrew in the cockpit), but it’s down the whole team. The engineers, the ground staff, the admin team, the air tragic controllers, flight planners…
… They all have an effect on safe delivery of flying.
They talk about Swiss cheese in an accident. Its never usually one factor that brings down an aircraft, but a series of issues which if correctly fixed or maintained the fault can’t go past… But with each hole in the cheese, leads to the fault.