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QUICK FACTS PRESENTATION. Airport Overview 880 total acres of land (fenced) 9.2 miles of perimeter road 3 runways: – 7L/25R – 10,500 feet long, primary.

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Presentation on theme: "QUICK FACTS PRESENTATION. Airport Overview 880 total acres of land (fenced) 9.2 miles of perimeter road 3 runways: – 7L/25R – 10,500 feet long, primary."— Presentation transcript:

1 QUICK FACTS PRESENTATION

2 Airport Overview 880 total acres of land (fenced) 9.2 miles of perimeter road 3 runways: – 7L/25R – 10,500 feet long, primary runway – 7R/25L – 3,195 feet long, general aviation runway – 16/34 – 6,001 feet long, secondary runway FAA Class C National Airspace System classification – 2 nd busiest type of airspace by volume of traffic – Terminal Radar Approach Control facility (TRACON) located on field 2Friday, June 13, 2014

3 Airport Overview 3 fixed-based operators – Yelvington Jet Aviation – ATP Jet Center – Sheltair Aviation Services Many large flight schools – Embry-Riddle Aeronautical University (ERAU) – Phoenix East Aviation – 300+ flight training activities daily 3Friday, June 13, 2014

4 Airport Overview Approximately 250,000 annual operations Two air carriers – Delta Air Lines – US Airways Heavy traffic during races/special events 150,000 square foot domestic terminal – 6 gates 4Friday, June 13, 2014

5 14 CFR Part 139 Title 14 of the Code of Federal Regulations is known as the Federal Aviation Regulations Part 139 is titled Certification of Airports – Airports that have airline service must meet its requirements – Covers everything from emergency response to airfield pavement standards and wildlife control – Airport inspected annually for compliance by FAA DAB is Class I, the highest level (designated by size of airline aircraft serving the airport) 5Friday, June 13, 2014

6 14 CFR Part 139 Also lists standards for Aircraft Rescue Firefighting (ARFF), the airport firefighters Must reach the midpoint of the farthest runway within 3 minutes of initial notification 5 indexes based on length of largest air carrier aircraft serving the airport on an average of five times a day – A, B, C, D, E – Index refers to amount of AFFF, water, and dry chemical/Purple K the vehicle(s) must carry 6Friday, June 13, 2014

7 Aircraft Rescue Firefighting (ARFF) Based at the Daytona Beach International Airport – VCFS Station 17 – 24/7 coverage – Primary responsibility is aircraft emergencies – Aid in terminal medical needs when able 4 vehicles – Oshkosh Striker 3000 – Oshkosh Striker 1500 – 2 E-One ARFF vehicles ARFF Index C classification 7Friday, June 13, 2014

8 ARFF Index C 8Friday, June 13, 2014

9 Airport Emergency Plan Part 139 requires: – Annual tabletop disaster drill with mutual aid departments to discuss emergency response – Triennial full-scale practical disaster drill with actual participants, props, and response Next triennial is March 6, 2013 More information to come Allows all agencies to work together and understand their roles Friday, June 13, 20149

10 Airport Coverage Airport Operations (staffing ) – Responsible for entire airport – Ensure safety and security of airfield – Enforce regulations/rules/security – Patrol perimeter – Coordinate all airport needs/pop up items – Respond to/coordinate emergencies – Inspect airport surfaces/lighting – Contact point for all airport tenants – Duty phone: (386) Friday, June 13, 2014

11 Airport Coverage Volusia County Sheriffs Office Airport Unit – 2 deputies on duty at the minimum – 24/7 staffing – Airport law enforcement resource – Monitor security system/terminal – Patrol airport – Close airport terminal at night ( ) – Duty phone: (386) Friday, June 13, 2014

12 Airport Communications The airport is controlled by the FAA Air Traffic Control Tower 24 hours a day. – Tower frequency (120.7) is used by aircraft taking off or landing – Ground frequency (121.9) is used by aircraft and vehicles going to or from runways – Clearance delivery (119.3) is used by aircraft being given instrument or visual clearances out of the airport – ATIS (120.05) is an automated weather broadcast 12Friday, June 13, 2014

13 Airport Diagram 7L/25R: Main air carrier runway You are here Secondary runway (crosswind) General aviation runway 13Friday, June 13, 2014 VCFS Station 17

14 Terminal Yelvington (FBO) Fire Station / ATC Tower ERAU Sheltair (FBO) NASCAR Hangers 7L 25R R 25L Int. Terminal (FIS) ATP (FBO) 14Friday, June 13, 2014

15 New ARFF Station Locations Friday, June 13,

16 Airfield Familiarization The Airport Operations Area (AOA) is divided into two separate areas: Movement Area: the areas of the airport that are used for the taxiing, takeoff, and landing of aircraft. These areas consist of the runways and taxiways and are under the control of air traffic control. Non-Movement Area: these are all other areas of the airport. They include the aircraft parking ramps and Perimeter Road. Useful information for you to reference in an emergency. 16Friday, June 13, 2014

17 17

18 Non-Movement Area Boundary Markings Non-Movement Area Boundary Markings delineate where the non- movement areas and the movement area (taxiways) meet. Non-movement area Movement area 18Friday, June 13, 2014

19 Non-Movement Area Boundary Markings Movement (DANGER) Non-MVMT (Safe) 19Friday, June 13, 2014

20 Airfield Markings 20Friday, June 13, 2014

21 Airfield Markings 21Friday, June 13, 2014

22 Aircraft Emergencies Set sequence of events: 1.Air Traffic Control Tower (ATCT) receives notification from pilot and picks up crash phone. 2.Live transmission on TAC1 800 MHz frequency. 3.ARFF and Operations units proceed to standby positions. 4.When aircraft lands, ARFF will inspect and clear. 5.Operations units will follow aircraft to parking. 22Friday, June 13, 2014

23 Alerts Alert 2, Alert 2. Aircraft is a Cessna 172, ten miles from the airport with a rough running engine. When ARFF units call into the airport ground frequency, they will be advised of souls onboard and fuel remaining. Alert = aircraft emergency situation 23Friday, June 13, 2014

24 Requests for Assistance Average 80 emergency requests for assistance a year from aircraft – 90% of these general aviation (non-airline) – Vast majority are non-events – Occasional gear-up landing – Rare fatal crashes Friday, June 13,

25 Alert Classifications Alert 1 = possible emergency, not declared Alert 2 = declared aircraft emergency by pilot Alert 3 = aircraft crash – A, B, or C designation given after each alert A is 1-9 passengers B is passengers C is 30 or more passengers Clearly, an Alert 3C is the most significant Different responses depending on type of alert 25Friday, June 13, 2014

26 Emergency Response Alert 3C situation, heavy reliance upon mutual aid Saving the most lives possible must be a team effort amongst all agencies – VCFS/ARFF – DBFD – EVAC – VCSO – DBPD – Airport Operations – FBI, TSA, DHS Friday, June 13,

27 Friday, June 13,

28 Staging/Emergency Response Gate M20 is located off Midway Avenue – Primary mutual aid staging area – In an emergency, airport personnel will direct you Never drive onto the airfield without explicit permission or without an escort The airport is not always closed in an emergency Aircraft ALWAYS have the right of way Friday, June 13,

29 Friday, June 13, Over head Secured photo Gate M20, mutual aid staging area

30 Questions? John Murray Director of Public Safety Cell: (386) Airport Operations: (386) VCSO Airport Unit: (386) DAB ARFF: (386) DAB ATCT: (386) Friday, June 13,


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