In the previous chapter of this blog we dealt with ICAO requirements for the six descriptors and answered the question if it makes sense to study Aviation English ‘from scratch’ (spoiler alert: no).
Luckily, ICAO has defined the requirements for candidates at each level. Thus you can clearly picture the final result you should achieve. And the scary global goal of ‘mastering English’ boils down to clear, understandable and absolutely achievable tasks.
Are you a pilot or a traffic controller? Active or going through training to become one? Sure as hell the challenge of taking an ICAO language proficiency test is imminent. And it doesn’t really matter whether you have just been granted a private pilot license or a seasoned TRE with thousands of flight hours in the logbook.
What’s up everyone! Have you been upgrading your aviation English skills this month?
Here comes a traditional monthly update on what’s new here at Fluentpilot.
So, in April:
- 3 new videos were uploaded to our YouTube Channel, check them out if you haven’t
- 64 out of 100 questions done on the SELCAL list – subscribe – will continue this work to facilitate your aviation exam preparation process; read more on how to arrange a self-prep processes for your SELCAL exam just being subscribed for FluentPilot
- US Airports added to ATIS lesson of the Radio Communication Practice Course
Okay guys, more videos are to come in the near future.
We all have been grounded lately and bound to stay at home. On the bright side though (I’m sure one can always find positive aspects no matter how hard the situation is), there is more time for personal development.