Flight Attendants English Program
Aviation English Classes offers a three course 8 month program for Pilots and
Student Pilots. This program is a two day a week / three hours each day program.
This program is offered through our “One on One” Skype class room or Webinars.

Read about our approach to teaching Aviation English.









2.   Radiotelephony communications.

We will address pilot communications with ATC for familiarization of pilot
communications.

3.  Aviation Sections:
As a Flight Attendants you more than likely know these topics very well in your
native langue, however you need to know these topics in English as the words in
each topic, are those words that will be used throughout your aviation
communications.  This will not be a lecture. Students will read materials and the
instructor will help the student with pronunciation, clarification and understanding,
thereby developing confidence building skills in using English as a second langue.

FAA Regulations Part 121 Flight Attendant Training Curriculum varies from airline
to airline depending on the aircraft type flown by them and the sectors they are
mostly flying.  The Flight Attendant training curriculum also changes depending on
whether they are flying domestic or international or both.  Federal Aviation
Administration has minimum training standards for Flight Attendants and the
training curriculum to be followed by all the airlines irrespective of other factors
that need special training. Below is list of topics on which airlines generally
conduct training for their Flight Attendant and New Hires.  This list is only a
guideline for what topics we will cover in this English Training Program.

Category of Training
Training Program: General
Training Program: Flight Attendant Training curriculum
Crewmember Training Requirements

Click to Read Cabin Safety Subject Index

Crewmember Emergency Training (for each aircraft type, model, and configuration
(a) Assignments
(b) Procedures
(c) Emergency Drills
(d) Overwater Qualifications
(e) Above 25,000 Feet
Differences Training: Crewmembers
Flight Attendant: Initial and Transition Ground Training
Recurrent Training
Operating Experience

Training Program: General
(a) (1) Handling of dangerous or magnetized material, if part of assigned duties
(2) Adequate facilities and qualified instructors
(3) Training material for each airplane type, and particular variation current and
adequate (including training devices)
(b) Provisions to ensure and record that training and competence checks are given
during the required calendar month
(c) (1) Each responsible person shall certify as to the proficiency and knowledge of
the crewmember
(2) Certification contained in crewmember’s records

Training Program: Curriculum
(a) Written training program for each type of airplane is available and current.
(This page should be copied for each type of airplane.)
(b) Each curriculum must include the following:
(1) A list of principal ground training subjects, including emergency training
subjects, as provided.
(2) A list of all training devices mockups, system trainers, or other training aids that
the certificate holder will use.
(3) The programmed hours of training that will be applied to each phase of
training.
(4) A copy of each statement issued by the Administrator under FAR 121.405(d) for
reduction of programmed hours of training.

Crewmember Training Requirements
(a) Each training program must provide the following ground training as
appropriate to the particular assignment of the crewmember
(1) Basic indoctrination ground training for newly hired crewmembers including 40
programmed hours of instruction, unless reduced under FR 121.405 in at least the
following:
(i) Duties and responsibilities of crewmembers as applicable;
(ii) Appropriate provisions of the FAR;
(iii) Not applicable
(iv) Appropriate portions of the certificate holder’s operating manual.
(2) Initial and transition ground training specified in FAR 121.421:
(3) Emergency training as specified in FAR 121.417 . . .
(b) Not applicable
(c) Recurrent ground training as provided in FAR 121.427
(d) Differences training as specified in FAR 121.418 . . .
(e) Not applicable
(f) Not applicable
(g) Each program must ensure the following for each crewmember:
(1) that each crewmember remains adequately trained and currently proficient with
respect to each airplane
(2) that each crewmember is adequately trained to qualify in new equipment,
facilities, procedures, and techniques including modifications to airplanes
Crewmember Basic Indoctrination Training programs must include, but are not
limited to, the following:
  
Admission to flight deck
Authority of pilot-in-command (PIC)
Chain of command
Passenger seatbelt discipline
Exit seat requirements and procedures
Smoking requirements and procedures
Reporting of equipment malfunctions
Carriage of armed passengers
Sterile cockpit procedures
Crewmember communication and coordination procedures
Need for tray tables and seatbacks to be in full upright position for movement on
the surface, takeoff, and landing
Travel of disabled (including stowage of canes, assistive devices, wheelchairs, et
cetera)
Procedures with unusual passengers (such as those who are pregnant or require
a stretcher)
Requirements and procedures for use and carriage of either infant or child
restraint systems
Carry-on baggage requirements, including properly securing before entry door is
closed for movement on the surface, takeoff, and landing
Carriage of cargo in passenger compartment
Recognition of hazardous materials
Storage and handling of hazardous materials, if they are carried in the cabin
Stowage of crewmember
Proper stowage of galley equipment for movement on the surface, takeoff, landing,
and in flight (including galley and ticket carts)
Securing of restraint systems when not in use
Passenger briefings and demonstrations in the following areas:
Pre-takeoff
Post-takeoff
Pre-landing
Prohibition against the use or carriage of narcotics
Procedures for the use of electronic devices
Distribution of F/A’s
Need for required and non-required F/A’s to be seated during movement on the
surface, takeoff, and landing
Number of F/A’s or substitutes at stops

F/A procedures during refueling
(a) Each training program must provide the emergency training set forth in this
section with respect to each airplane type, model, and configuration, and each
required crewmember.
(b) Emergency training must provide the following:
(1) Instruction in emergency assignments and procedures, including coordination
among crewmembers.
(2) Individual instruction in the location, function, and operation of emergency
equipment, including the following items: (NOTE: The instructor should ensure that
each F/A knows the function of, and can locate and operate, each piece of
equipment.) ditching equipment, evacuation equipment (which includes arming the
door or putting the girt bar in place during normal operations)
F/A restraint systems
first aid equipment and its proper use
first aid oxygen
oxygen for medical use by passengers (if applicable), including special training on
chemically generated oxygen when used by the operator medical kit and its use
portable fire extinguishers with emphasis on type of fire extinguishers appropriate
to the class of fire protective breathing equipment (PBE)
flashlights
crash axe
cockpit key
emergency lights
megaphones
public address (PA) system
interphone system
emergency exits in the emergency mode with the evacuation slide or raft attached
(if applicable)
training emphasis on opening exits in adverse conditions (wind, gear failure, water,
etc)
(3) Instruction in the handling of emergency situations including the following:
rapid decompression situations following the FAA-recommended procedures:
recognize decompression
grab nearest oxygen mask
sit down or hold on to something well secured
wait for word from the flight deck before moving around
Instruction in handling fire in flight or on the surface including the following:
cabin fire prevention
lavatory fire procedures
light ballast fire procedures
smoke control procedures
fire control when volatile fuel is involved
Instruction emphasizing use of electrical equipment and related circuit breakers
found in the cabin area including the following:
galley
service centers
galley lifts (when applicable)
lavatories
movie projectors and screens
Instruction in the following evacuation situations
Forewarned (anticipated land and ditching):
crewmember coordination
cabin preparation
galley securing (including galley and other carts)
baggage stowage
passenger preparation
instructions given to passengers
directions to assume brace-for-impact positions commands given to passengers
initiation of passenger evacuation
passenger flow redirection
passenger care following evacuation
Unforewarned (unanticipated land and water):
F/A readiness
crewmember coordination
condition assessment
commands given to passengers
passenger redirection
passenger care following evacuation
Unwarranted evacuation (unneeded crewmember and passenger initiated)
crewmember coordination
condition assessment
stopping the evacuation
passenger care following evacuation
Situations when persons needing assistance, and their attendants might need help
to
leave the airplane during emergency situations.
Post-accident survival training
Illness or injury
Other abnormal situations involving crewmembers or passengers such as the
following:
procedures for when passengers abuse a F/A
procedures for passengers under the influence of intoxicating substances
procedures for other problem passengers who might jeopardize safety
procedures for when a crewmember is incapacitated
procedures for turbulent air, including the following:
crewmember coordination
maintaining seatbelt discipline by making periodic announcements
Hijacking and other unusual situations
(4) A review and discussion of previous accidents and incidents
(c) Each crewmember must accomplish at least the following emergency drills and
must actually operate the following emergency equipment during initial training and
once each 24 calendar months during recurrent training for every type of aircraft in
which they serve. (An alternate recurrent training may be accomplished by
approved pictorial presentation or demonstration.)
(1) One-time emergency drill during initial training. Each crewmember must
perform the following:
(i) At least one approved fire fighting drill using at least one type of installed hand
fire extinguisher, appropriate for type of fire, using the type of installed PBE. (May
be a simulated fire if another fire fighting drill was performed with actual fire.)
(ii) An emergency evacuation drill with each person regressing the airplane or
approved training device using at least one type of installed evacuation slide.
(2) Additional emergency drill requirements to be accomplished during initial
training and once each 24 months during recurrent training. Each crewmember
must perform the emergency drill and operate the equipment:
(A) Emergency Exits: List each kind (type) exit and slide

The cost of this program is as follows:


Each student will receive an “ICAO Aviation Course Completion Certificate”, upon
completing the selected program

Webinar

$1,490.00 for 8 months course


“One on One”

   One hour:    $25.00
  10 hours:    $230.00
  50 hours: $1,000.00


Note: This is not a Flight Attendant Training Program it is only one of the tools
used in teaching Flight Attendant  Aviation  English.
1. General English:

We understand there are many Flight Attendants who have passed a proficiency
test, and would like to maintain and improve their level of English. We have
general and advanced English courses that will accomplish this. Our courses are
designed to help Flight Attendants to continue to improve their day to day English.

Our Basic General English course will bring the non-English speaker up to and
surpass the ICOA Level 4 requirements. Our goal is not to teach grammar rules but
Pronunciation - Structure - Vocabulary -Fluency - Comprehension and Interaction.
























































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































Read Cabin Safety Subject
Index