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Mission Aircrew Course Chapter 1: Crewmember Duties and Responsibilities (Oct 2006)

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Presentation on theme: "Mission Aircrew Course Chapter 1: Crewmember Duties and Responsibilities (Oct 2006)"— Presentation transcript:

1 Mission Aircrew Course Chapter 1: Crewmember Duties and Responsibilities (Oct 2006)

2 Introduction Administrative Items

3 Throughout this course, each objective and task is followed by : The mission specialty rating to which the objective applies (S = Scanner; O = Observer; P = Pilot) m The section in the Aircrew Reference Text where the answer to the objective may be found m Tasks are taken from the Aircrew & Flightline Tasks Guide Objectives & Tasks

4 m P-0101 KEEP A LOG (S) m P-2002 DISCUSS GENERAL CAP-RELATED SAFETY REQUIREMENTS AND ISSUES (P) m P-2003 DISCUSS TYPE OF FLIGHTS PERFORMED BY CAP AIRCREWS (P) m P-2004 DISCUSS SECURITY CONCERNS AND PROCEDURES (P) m P-2007 DISCUSS MISSION OBSERVER DUTIES AND RESPONSIBILITIES (O) m P-2013 DISCUSS MISSION SCANNER DUTIES AND RESPONSIBILITIES (S) m P-2014 DISCUSS CAP LIABIILTY COVERAGE AND MISHAP REPORTING (S) m P-2015 ENTER DATA INTO CAP FORMS (S) m O-2016 DEMONSTRATE SAFETY WHILE TAXIING (S) Aircrew Tasks

5 m State mission scanner duties and responsibilities. {S; 1.1} m State mission observer duties and responsibilities. {O; 1.2} m Discuss CAP missions {S; 1.4} m Discuss liability coverage and applicability {S; 1.5} m List the general rules for entering data into forms. {S; 1.7.1} Objectives

6 CAPR 60-series Review

7 Mission Scanner Requirements m Trainee Qualified General Emergency Services (GES) At least 18 years of age (minimum; should be mature) 101T-MS familiarization and preparatory training Commanders authorization m Qualification 101T-MS requirements Exercise participation (two separate missions) Unit certification and recommendation

8 Mission Observer Requirements m Trainee Qualified General Emergency Services (GES) Qualified as Mission Scanner At least 18 years of age (minimum; should be mature) 101T-MO familiarization and preparatory training Commanders authorization m Qualification 101T-MO requirements Complete Basic Communications User Training and Task L-001 Exercise participation (two separate missions) Unit certification and recommendation

9 Mission Pilot Requirements m Trainee Qualified CAP Airplane Pilot (IAW CAPR 60-1, with at least 175 hours PIC including 50 hours cross-country per 60-3) Qualified as Mission Scanner Current General Emergency Services (CAPT 116 Parts 1 & 2) At least 18 years of age (minimum; should be mature) 101T-MP familiarization and preparatory training Commanders authorization m Qualification 101T-MP advanced training requirements and CAPF 91 Includes at least 200 hours PIC with 50 hours cross-country Exercise participation (two missions; see 60-3) Unit certification and recommendation Current Continuing Education exam (CAPT 117, Part 2)

10 Individual Responsibility: IM SAFE m I llness m M edication m S tress m A lcohol m F atigue m E motion

11 m PRIMARY RESPONSIBILITY: Visual Search m Be prepared to fly the mission clothing, equipment, credentials, etc. m Assist in avoiding obstacles during taxiing m Obey sterile cockpit rules – limit conversation to mission- and safe-related topics during critical phases of flight, or anytime the crew is executing high-load tasks Critical phases of flight include takeoff and landing Any time the aircraft is low altitude is a critical phase of flight m Employ effective scanning techniques. m Report observations accurately and honestly. m Keep accurate sketches and notes. m Complete all required paperwork. m Conduct the mission as planned & report availability. m Return borrowed or assigned equipment. Scanner Duties & Responsibilities

12 Scanner & Observer Log m Provides a record of the flight Preflight calculations Record of observations m Basis for debriefing m Used to complete CAPF 104 m Information is forwarded to mission staff to guide mission management m Good logs can be combined from several sorties to give the mission staff a better picture of how the search is going Observer Log AircraftPilotObserverMissionDate DestinationTotal Dist ETE Remain Takeoff Time ETA ATA Fuel Remain Fuel Inflight Observations Time Observation Departure Pt. Check Points Mag Hdg Dist Ground Speed Ident Freq ETE

13 m Primary Responsibility during searches: Visual Search m Report for briefings m Assist in planning – may be mission commander m Check necessary equipment aboard (checklists) m Assist in avoiding obstacles during taxiing m Assist in setting up and operating radios m Assist in setting up and operating nav equipment m Maintain situational awareness m Assist in monitoring fuel status Observer Duties & Responsibilities

14 Observer Duties & Responsibilities (continued) m Assist enforcing the sterile cockpit rules m Assist pilot during searches, particularly ELT m Keep mission base/high bird apprised of status m Coordinate scanner assignments, schedule breaks, monitor crew for fatigue & dehydration m Maintain observers log m Report for debriefing m Assist with all post-mission paperwork m Keep track of assigned equipment and supplies

15 m Primary Responsibility: Pilot the aircraft in a safe and proficient manner, following all CAP and FAA rules and regulations. m Second: Remember that you are a pilot, not a scanner. m In addition to these duties, the pilot must perform all the duties of the observer if no qualified observer is on board. MP Duties & Responsibilities

16 m In addition to the duties of Pilot-in-Command: m Responsible for obtaining complete briefings and for planning sorties m Thoroughly brief the aircrew before flight, including a briefing on their responsibilities during all phases of the upcoming flight m Obtain a proper flight release m Enforce sterile cockpit rules m Utilize CRM techniques and procedures MP Duties & Responsibilities

17 m Fly search patterns as completely and precisely as possible; report any deviations from the prescribed patterns during debriefing. m Monitor the observer and ensure all events, sightings and reports are recorded and reported. m Fill out all forms accurately, completely and legibly. MP Duties & Responsibilities

18 CAP Missions m Aerospace Education m Cadet Program m Emergency Services Civil Defense / Wartime Disaster Relief Search and Rescue Emergency Communications National Security

19 CAP Civil Defense/Wartime Missions m CAP OPLAN 1000 Provide emergency communications network Provide damage assessment Support state and regional disaster airlift (SARDA) Provide radiological monitoring and decontamination teams Airlift of high priority resources m Security Control of Air Traffic and Air Navigation Aids (SCATANA) Plan

20 CAP Peacetime Missions m Some missions may differ depending upon each CAP Wing m Peacetime disaster relief as a component of FEMA Urban Search and Rescue program Damage Assessment, Communications, Transportation m Search and Rescue (SAR) USAF is SAR coordinator AFRCC implements national search and rescue plan CAP conducts 4 out of 5 searches m Counterdrug Operations (CD) Support is limited to: reconnaissance, transportation and communications US Customs, DEA, US Forest Service and others

21 Peacetime Missions (cont) m Homeland Security TBD m Partner Agencies Red Cross Salvation Army Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA) Department of the Interior (DOI) Federal Highway Administration (FHA) Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) National Transportation Safety Board (NTSB) U.S. Coast Guard (USCG)

22 Liability m Federal Employee Compensation Act (FECA) Workers compensation Injured or killed on Air Force-assigned missions Commercial insurance for corporate missions Coverage varies depending on the type of mission – Know your coverage for the missions you are on

23 Liability (cont) m Federal Tort Claims Act (FTCA) Liability protection CAP members acting within the scope of their duties on CAP operational missions Air Force assigned missions (including 911T) CAP corporate missions m CAPR 900-5, CAP Insurance/Benefits Program

24 Liability (cont) m Wing and Region Commanders may assess CAP members for the cost of repairs due to damage to CAP Aircraft (CAPR 60-1): Negligence – up to $500 Gross negligence – up to $5,000 Willful or intentional misconduct – beyond $5,000 CAP corporate missions m CAPR 62-2, Mishap Reporting CAPF 78, Mishap Report Form m Avionics lock

25 Operational Agreements m National, regional and state levels In accordance with CAPR 60-3 Formalized through agencies chain of commands Facilitates OPLAN implementation Agreements are approved and signed at all levels – Contents – Limitations – Reimbursements – Liability

26 Forms m OPLANS and CONPLANs – contingency actions Regulations – supervise and direct -- MOUs and Agreements – facilitate understanding ---- Forms – facilitate implementation and recording

27 Forms m CAPF 9 m CAPF 101 m SQTR Specialty Qualification Training Record Formerly CAPF 101T m CAPF 104 m CAPF 108

28 Forms 104 and 108 m CAPF 104 Mission Flight Plan / Briefing / Debriefing Form CAPR 60-3 Requirement Completed for each mission sortie Clear and legible m CAPF 108 CAP Payment / Reimbursement Document for Aviation / Automotive / Miscellaneous Expenses CAPR Use current form (Previous editions are obsolete) Completed for each mission File within 30 days after mission completion Complete, accurate and legible

29 CAPF 104 Mission Briefing/Debriefing (Front)

30 CAPF 104 (Reverse)

31 FAA Flight Plan m FAA Form FAA Form (8-82) CLOSE VFR FLIGHT PLAN WITH ________________FSS ON ARRIVAL U. S. DEPARTMENT OF TRANSPORTATION FEDERAL AVIATION ADMINISTRATION FLIGHT PLAN TIME STARTEDSPECIALIST INITIALS 1. TYPE VFR IFR DVFR 2. AIRCRAFT IDENTIFICATION 3. AIRCRAFT TYPE/ SPECIAL EQUIPMENT 4. TRUE AIRSPEED KTS 8. ROUTE OF FLIGHT PROPOSED (Z)ACTUAL (Z) 5. DEPARTURE POINT 6. DEPARTURE TIME 7. CRUISING ALTITUDE 9. DESTINATION (Name of airport and city) 10. EST. TIME ENROUTE HOURSMINUTES 12. FUEL ON BOARD HOURS MINUTES 13. ALTERNATE AIRPORT(S) 11. REMARKS 14. PILOTS NAME, ADDRESS, & TELEPHONE NUMBER & AIRCRAFT HOME BASE 17. DESTINATION CONTACT / TELEPHONE (OPTIONAL) 15. NUMBER ABOARD 16. COLOR OF AIRCRAFT CIVIL AIRCRAFT PILOTS, FAR Part 91 requires you file an IFR flight plan to operate under instrument flight rules in controlled airspace. Failure to file could result in a civil penalty not to exceed $1,000 for each violation (Section 901 of the Federal Aviation Act of 1958 as amended (FAA USE ONLY)PILOT BRIEFING STOPOVER VNR CPF 4239 N99545, CAP Flight

32 Flight Plans and Forms Summary m Forms are important! m Complete, accurate and legible m Label attachments m You implement the CAP mission m Know the source regulations CAPR 60-1 (flying operations) CAPR 60-3 MOUs

33 Records for your Aircrew File (Optional but Recommended) m Current CAP Membership card m Current CAP 101 card m Current CPR, Basic Care, Bloodborne Pathogens cards m CAP Communications certificate (CAPF 76, if held) m Award of Aeronautical Rating (CAPF 2a) m Emergency Notification Data (CAPF 60) m Total Scanner/Observer hours (photocopy from your logbook)

34 CAP Forms 104 and 108 m CAPF 104 Mission Flight Plan / Briefing / Debriefing Form Completed for each mission sortie Complete and legible m CAPF 108 CAP Payment / Reimbursement Document for Aviation / Automotive / Miscellaneous Expenses CAPR Use current form (previous editions are obsolete) Completed for each mission File within 30 days after mission completion Complete and legible

35 Entering Data onto Forms m Data must be accurate and legible Print, or have another crewmember fill out the form. Electronic m General rules: Corrections: line through and initial (no Liquid Paper) No signature labels or stamped signatures Attachments: Name, Date, Mission & Sortie number, N Number, Hobbs time Review the form. Make sure blanks or N/A are intentional.

36 Remember to check the credentials of non-CAP passengers (center)

37 Summary m Wartime or peacetime tasking m Plans, MOUs, agreements and regulations m Forms: Complete, accurate and legible m You implement the CAP mission m Know the source regulations CAPR 60-1 (flying operations) CAPR 60-3 MOUs

38 QUESTIONS?


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