ORO.FTL.110 Operator Responsibilities

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ORO.FTL.105

Definitions

ORO.FTL.115

Crew Member Responsibilities

An operator shall:

AMC1 ORO.FTL.110 Operator Responsibilities

(a)       publish  duty  rosters  sufficiently  in  advance  to  provide  the  opportunity  for  crew members to plan adequate rest;
AMC1 ORO.FTL.110(a) Operator Responsibilities
GM1 ORO.FTL.110(a) Operator Responsibilities

(b)       ensure that flight duty periods are planned in a way that enables crew members to remain sufficiently free from fatigue so that they can operate to a satisfactory level of safety under all circumstances;

(c)       specify reporting times that allow sufficient time for ground duties;

(d)       take into account the relationship between the frequency and pattern of flight duty periods and rest periods and give consideration to the cumulative effects of undertaking long duty hours combined with minimum rest periods;

(e)       allocate duty patterns which avoid practices that cause a serious disruption of an established sleep/work pattern, such as alternating day/night duties;

(f)        comply  with  the  provisions  concerning  disruptive  schedules  in  accordance  with ARO.OPS.230;

(g)       provide rest periods of sufficient time to enable crew members to overcome the effects of the previous duties and to be rested by the start of the following flight duty period;

(h)       plan recurrent extended recovery rest periods and notify crew members sufficiently in advance;

(i)        plan flight duties in order to be completed within the allowable flight duty period taking into account the time necessary for pre-flight duties, the sector and turnaround times;

(j)        change a schedule and/or crew arrangements if the actual operation exceeds the maximum flight duty period on more than 33% of the flight duties in that schedule during a scheduled seasonal period.

AMC1 ORO.FTL.110(j) Operator Responsibilities

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One thought on “ORO.FTL.110 Operator Responsibilities

  1. EASA has clarified how we log our pilot hours: bloc to block.

    But I wonder if anyone can find the EASA standard for logging aeroplane airframe hours.

    Reading through various blogs it would seem that some people log in the same way as pilot hours: bloc to bloc, which is incidentally in the Piper PA28 manual as the correct way, whilst others say that it should be from take-off to landing only.

    I would like to know if there is an EASA standard, or to put it simply is a 5000 hour PA28 bought in France the same as a 5000 hour PA28 bought in England?

    Like

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