Where can I see a list of which aircraft has been legally flying over our house?
We've had some strange actvity, I think there is a website you can see all of the legal flights going over your house? Does this include military and private planes as we have a lot of military and old style privates go over so pointless just knowing which holiday jets are flying over. Would like to know as nobody can identify it and its happening at night, vibrating the whole house and hurting head(like a vibrating shaking feeling), the dogs and cats jumping onto the windowsills to see what it is and they are use to planes/helicopters(rescue,private,military) always flying over and never react to them their that use to it. It happening when its dark and cannot ee anything outside, live in the countryside and there are not street lights just fields so its just black most nights unless moonlight or to see the planes lights. You've both read my question wrong, I was not accusing holiday jets or the military of anything, none of them have caused any damage and we are use to it the house doesnt move when they go over and its temporary noise especially how fast they fly, even when they do circuits its no bother. There are flight path websites, someone sent me a link before but i cannot remember the name, however it only listed holiday and cargo type planes. it would also be cool and easy way to learn the different planes if at the end of the day i could remember the time i saw unusual aircraft then could look it up, learn about it.
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It is not only ******* for a VFR only pilot to fly in the IFR system, it is also potentially very dangerous. Even many IFR rated pilots are killed each year from spatial disorientation. IF you are on a straight in approach to a runway with a localizer or ILS and just tune it in and fly the ILS I don't think that's an issue.
Older planes are usually very good purchases, IF they have been well maintained over the years. Airplanes have to be inspected annually by an A&P mechanic with an Inspection Authorization so they are usually very well maintained. Any purchase should include having an A&P mechanic review the airframe and engine logs and evaluation of the plane, including looking at how many hours the engine has since overhaul and checking compression. I had a 1966 Cherokee 140 for several years and finally sold it when I bought my current Experimental aircraft (a BD-4). It helps a LOT if you can get an A&P license and maintain you own plane though.
Technically is you are flying domestic you are not flying over foreign airspace. If flying IFR you must file one. Needless to say when filing a flight plan you must decalre if you are domestic of international flight.
i am a pilot. I flew helicopters and fixed wing aircraft. I am afraid of heights. but that means i am terrified to look down from a high building or a cliff. when i strapped into a 23,000 pound 45 foot long helicopter i feared nothing.
Flying becomes a passion if it's what you're meant to do. Once you take that first lesson you will never see an airplane again without yearning to be in that front seat. You should go up for an introductory flight at your local airport and see how it goes. You can get a sport pilot certificate to start if you want. It's cheaper and would meet the needs of most any recreational pilot.
Students and certificated pilots both are required to remain current and to have a check ride (flight review with an instructor) every 24 calendar months. The ones you're seeing are probably going out to the practice area to practice their flight maneuvers. If a pilot doesn't practice regularly his or her skills can deteriorate rapidly.