EASA Instrument Rating
The EASA Instrument Rating is respected all over the world. Through European Flight Training I can train you on a Single Engine PA28 as well as a twin engine aircraft and a combination of an FNPT II flight simulator. Gaining this major rating will allow you to fly under Instrument Flight Rules (IFR) - an obvious necessity when flying high on commercial routes.
Requirements for obtaining an Instrument Rating:
Must hold a CPL, or a PPL with night rating, in which case the 7 IR theoretical knowledge exams must have been passed before starting the course.
Must hold a MEP rating or at least completed the MEP flying course if you want to use your Instrument Rating in a multi engine airplane.
CPL, ATPL or IR written exams should be completed prior to flying course
For a CPL holder who already holds a MEP rating (or at least has completed the MEP course) and who holds a valid Class 1 medical, Through European Flight Training I can offer a 45 hour multi-engine IR, which consists of 30 hours in the FNPT II and 15 hours in the PA34 Piper Seneca.
For a PPL holder with Night Rating and MEP rating (or at least has completed the MEP course), who has passed the 7 IR theoretical knowledge exams, and who holds either a Class 1 and 2 medical,
CB-IR - EASA Competence Based Instrument Rating
The NEW and easiest way to obtaining an EASA Instrument rating
According to EASA - there are now 2 different IR-Ratings (We have not included the En-route instrument rating as this is not a true instrument rating as you can't fly instrument approaches) The full IR or the new CB-IR.
Full IR (A)
CB-IR - Competence Based IR-Rating -
CB-IR - Competence Based Instrument Rating - Without the ATPL theory exams
The ATO have to assess the prior flight training, to make sure that the training and the training level is according to the Syllabus