Vietnam enthusiast about aircrafts, flying, DIY aircraft, Simulators and Ultra Light Aircrafts. The first goal being to create a club of enthusiast and issue exclusive wear linked to Vietnam Aviation.
The purchase of simulators based on 3d rendering should allow to learn the basics. The assembly of an ultralight aircraft shall bring the exact know how needed to be part of the aviation world. Once the student feels he should get his licence the option to fly in an international school shall be offered.
Operating as usual
HondaJet's brilliantly resolve and teach a lesson... while Mitsubishi fails!
Conclusion: Ego is the worst adviser & small is beautiful once in the hands of real professionals that love their art!
asia.nikkei.com Confusion over personnel changes led to drastic scale-back of aircraft project
Air travels collapse will reshape trillion dollar industry!
The pandemic has knocked the airline-industrial complex harder than it has most sectors. The question now is how far they will fall, how quickly they can recover, and what will be the long-lasting effects.
Learning to fly for Vietnam's future airlines!
linkedin.com Pilots are walking around at our Saigon South campus... 😮 These are aviation students who have been enrolled from Vietnam into 𝗥𝗠𝗜𝗧’𝘀 𝗔𝘀𝘀𝗼𝗰𝗶𝗮𝘁𝗲...
Few pictures that might be a good souvenir for few great peoples!
Mr Vu Viet Son former Vasco President & TIAGS President.
Frederic Sotteau in Con Dao with Mr ( Please help me to find his name) + the AN2 that flew to Con Dao & + the Casa 212/100 at Vasco colors.
Preparing to fly-sail up the Mekong River... Up to Tibet!....?? Good idea?
This is a short film, showing what all was happening behind the scenes of the JET flight project. From the designing flaws to final success. This is a story ...
Vietnam-airlines to buy major stake in jetstar, rename it Pacific-Airlines...! Back to 1990! when Pacific Airlines was the proof of modern times!
Let's hope all the best!....
saigoneer.com The national flag carrier will buy out the 30% stake that Qantas has in Jetstar Pacific as well. ...
"máy bay ôm" & hôn Em Oi Cafe deliveries!
Italdesign and the aerospace industry leader Airbus unveiled Pop.Up, Italdesign and Airbus unveil Pop.Up, a trailblazing modular ground and air passenger con...
Wuhan's China gift!
- A SAD day for a 100 years old industry of AVIATION:
- Virgin fires more than 3,000 people including 600 Pilots.
- Virgin Australia files for Bankruptcy.
- Air Mauritius goes into Administration.
- South African Airways Bankrupt.
- Finnair returns 12 planes and lays off 2,400 people.
- YOU grounds 22 planes and fires 4,100 people.
- Ryanair grounds 113 planes and gets rid of 900 pilots for the moment, 450 more in the coming months.
- Norwegian completely stops its long-haul activity!!! The 787s are returned to the lessors.
- SAS returns 14 planes and fires 520 pilots... The Scandinavian states are studying a plan to liquidate Norwegian and SAS to rebuild a new company from their ashes.
- Ethiad cancels 18 orders for A350, grounds 10 A380 and 10 Boeing 787. Lays off 720 staff.
- Emirates grounds 38 A380s and cancels all orders for the Boeing 777x (150 aircraft, the largest order for this type). They "invite" all employees over 56 to retire
- Wizzair returns 32 A320s and lays off 1,200 people, including 200 pilots, another wave of 430 layoffs planned in the coming months. Remaining employees will see their wages reduced by 30%.
- IAG (British Airways’ parent company) abandons the takeover of Air Europa (and will pay €40 million compensation for that).
- IAG (Iberia) grounds 56 planes.
- IAG (British Airways) grounds 34 planes. Everyone over 58 to retire.
- Luxair reduces its fleet by 50% (and associated redundancies)
- CSA abolishes its long-haul sector and keeps only 5 medium-haul aircraft.
- Eurowings goes into Bankruptcy
- Brussels Airline reduces its fleet by 50% (and associated redundancies).
- Lufthansa plans to ground 72 aircraft (in 2 instalments).
- Hop is studying the possibility of reducing fleet and staff by 50%.
Currently, 60 new aircraft stored at Airbus with no buyers in sight (order cancellations) including 18 A350s.
They *forecast a minimum of 8,000 grounded planes by September*. With an average of 5.8 crews per plane (medium and long haul combined), that would make *more than 90,000 unemployed pilots worldwide*
*The Air Transport Industry is on Life Support !*
nypost.com The future of travel is looking like it may involve more driving, and less reliance on major commercial airlines. According to a U.S. Travel Association survey, 60 percent of Americans want to trav…
nypost.com The slower-than-expected reopening of world economies coupled with continued travel restrictions and COVID-19 fears among travelers could ground most of the world’s passenger jets until 2023.
vnexplorer.net The Vietnam Airlines special flight to repatriate Vietnamese citizens in the US landed at San Francisco International Airport on May 7. hik
One of 4 AN2 I enjoyed refurbishing to my colours in Lithuania.. due to fly as CAT.. Cambodia Air Transport!
1999.. now in Brazil ! I loved flying this fat elephant flying lady!
Voo do maior biplano do mundo o Antonov AN-2 da Hangar 33 em Leme, São Paulo.
[05/05/20] You love to fly.. then draw a cartoon ! Enjoy
Same aircraft as F- OIES (still in Saigon ??) but this one of mine went to Riga in Lettonia ... still flying and used for first training pilots
Reading is a way to learn.. the only one ? Or the main one ?
asiatimes.com Through early and efficient border closures, uncharacteristic official transparency and strategic Covid-19 diplomacy, communist-run Vietnam is fast emerging as a likely post-pandemic winner. For a …
Vietnam Airlines sends assistance to France by offering much needed mask .... this differs from the total incompetence of the French government that sent 2 airplanes to China to load high cost mask of poor quality ... with one of the pilot .. infected by Covid19... (Very irresponsible and careless Europe..!)
Thank you Vietnam !
Thank you Vietnamese peoples !
signed: Sotteau Fred
Le vol de Vietnam Airlines, transportant des masques et d'autres équipement médicaux offerts par le gouvernement vietnamien et les citoyens vietnamiens aux 5 pays européens, est bien arrivé ce matin.
Vietnam Airlines est fier de pouvoir soutenir les français contre la pandémie de coronavirus.
Le Vietnam, qui compte à ce jour 245 cas de coronavirus mais officiellement aucun décès lié à ce virus, a également fourni des masques et d'autres équipements médicaux à d'autres pays, dont la Chine, le Cambodge et Laos.
#vietnamairlines #4star4you #weareherewithyou
Flight to assist Europe! Great job!
Bamboo acts responsibly .. it is a nice action.. other companies just think of overcharging for 2kg of goods purchased in duty free.. just before boarding! Zep.. air?
BOEING 787-9 QUY NHON CITY CARRIES OUT THE HUMANITARIAN FLIGHT TO CZECH
At 09:10, the flight QH9061 officially took off, bringing 287 Czech and European citizens to the Czech Republic. Bamboo Airways’ first journey to Europe begins with a humanitarian flight.
Besides, QH9061 carried 10 tons of medical assistance from the Vietnamese Government to the Czech Republic, to support the Covid-19 prevention and control in this country.
QH9061 crew today shows up with the special protective outfits. We can see their message through their eyes: “Overcoming the worries about COVID-19, we are happy to carry out this mission”.
Well Certain good companies shall win this struggling situation as they always respect employees and passengers.. other.. that fine overweight duty free sealed spirit bag just before boarding.. deserve to be.. history!
bloomberg.com The coronavirus pandemic will bankrupt most airlines worldwide by the end of May unless governments and the industry take coordinated steps to avoid such a situation, an aviation consultant warned.
vietnamdefence.com Không quân Việt Nam đang thỏa thuận với Nga về chương trình quy mô nâng cấp các máy bay An-2 của Liên Xô thành máy bay vận tải-chiến đấu.
Another very nice in flight video from same company ... I hope they love it as I did while it was fully refurbished in Lithuania at Kaunas Aviacijios Gamykla in 1998...
Estivemos a bordo do Menor, maior do mundo! O maior monomotor biplano, e o menor modelo da Antonov: O AN-2 da Hangar 33. Hangar 33 www.hangar33.com.br AERO -...
One of my 3 aircraft AN2 I rebuilt in Kaunas still displaying "CAT" (Cambodia) "Air Transport " sold apparently to a Portuguese company!
The Paint design : White above the passengers to avoid sun heat the stripes Red & aluminium frame to look like a DC3..
Under the wing : Blue to look like the German "Arava" planes ... and red tips as for military training aircrafts!
I am very nostalgic to see it again ! - But in good hands!
I think this one was purchased in Novogorod. (Russia)
Avião Antonov AN-2, que faz parte do acervo do empresário Denis Lunelli, pousou no Aeroporto Quero-Quero, em Blumenau, em 4 de outubro de 2018. Informações e...
If you are an engineer.. read about earth engineering.. amazing! Mushroom are the solution..
realclearscience.com Back in 1991, scientists were amazed when they made the discovery... In the eerie environment inside the abandoned Chernobyl Nuclear Power Plant, researchers remotely piloting robots spotted pitch...
Da Bang Paragliding.. just before becoming a pilot at Bamboo Airlines!
..... Đi bằng xế đáp
This is the way to make Vietnam's traffic jams in the sky... Just imagine the nightmare...!
This motorcycle can transform into a hoverbike.
How to learn to fly.... Out of Lang Bian...in Dalat
Important enough to insist!
this is an amazing service....!
This is a post by author Edmond Yuen. Edmond Yuen is head of Trip Support Services, Asia-Pacific, for Universal Weather and Aviation, Inc., located in Hong Kong
This is part one of a two-article series on business aircraft operations to Vietnam.
Vietnam is attracting an increasing number of business- and tourism-related General Aviation (GA) movements – primarily to three or four key locations. While GA infrastructure is somewhat restricted in Vietnam, and choices in ground handling services are limited, operations to this part of the world go smoothly for operators who’ve been diligent in the pre-trip planning stage.
The following is an overview of what you need to know when operating in Vietnam:
1. Primary consideration is a reliable ground handling agent
There are not many experienced and reliable GA ground handlers available in Vietnam, and English-speaking skills are often limited in this region. Key consideration for a successful operation to Vietnam is setting up a reliable ground handling agent. When you operate to smaller secondary locations, it’s best to reposition a supervisory handling agent from a larger center. If a chosen ground handler cannot adequately supervise your operations – and ensure that services are provided on a timely basis – there will be issues and potential delays at the airport. Note that fixed-base operators are not available at airports in Vietnam.
2. Popular destinations in Vietnam
Tan Son Nhat Intl (VVTS), Ho Chi Minh City, is by far the most frequent GA destination within Vietnam, and this is followed by movements to the capital city of Ha Noi (VVNB), the business/tourism destination of Danang (VVDN), and popular beach destinations of Cam Ranh (VVCR) and Hue (VVPB). All of these are Airports of Entry (AOEs).
3. Secondary/domestic airports in Vietnam may be restrictive
While most GA operations to and within Vietnam go to the four major airports, there are no restrictions or issues impacting domestic flight operations within the country. Certain local airports and military airfields may be restricted by operating approvals depending on the purpose of your travel. Some secondary airports in Vietnam only have charts available in Vietnamese. In such cases your ground handler may be able to "translate" the charts for you, but it’s the responsibility of the crew to determine whether or not to use these translated charts. Note that landing permits for domestic legs take longer than for AOE permits. For operations to secondary airports in Vietnam, it’s always best to arrange for a supervisory ground handling agent to go out ahead of your arrival. Be advised that operators are responsible for all associated costs for repositioning a handling agent.
4. No airport slots or PPRs are required for Vietnam
No airports in Vietnam currently require airport slots or Prior Permission Required (PPR). Noise regulations are not in effect and at this time it’s still possible to operate Stage 2 aircraft to and within Vietnam.
5. Be aware of new ADS-B requirements
ADS-B requirements for Vietnam were implemented Dec. 12, 2013. Aircraft not meeting these requirements will be restricted to a flight level of 290 or below. Note that this covers eight oceanic air traffic services routes, including L625, M771, N892, L642, M765, M768, N500, and L628, and exemptions are not possible. Effective Jun. 1, 2003, all commercial operations, including charter (non-scheduled commercial), with maximum certified seating of more than 30 seats, or with a maximum takeoff weight greater than 33,069 pounds (15,000 kilograms), must be fitted with ACAS II or TCAS II (version 7.0) to enter Vietnam’s airspace.
6. Consider permit lead times
Permits are processed by the Civil Aviation Administration Vietnam (CAAV). In general, it takes about four business days to obtain a landing or overflight permit for Vietnam. Short-notice requests are possible and usually achievable with one business day’s advance notice for landing permits and a few hours for overflight permits, but it’s at the discretion of the CAAV. While CAAV officially shuts down on weekends/holidays, there’s usually someone available to process permits and permit revisions. For landing permit requests, you’ll need to provide the schedule, operator information, certificates of registration and airworthiness, worldwide insurance (with war risk coverage), crew and passenger information, purpose of trip, and a local business contact, as well as information on your max flight level and operational flight level. Plan on a couple of days’ additional lead time when applying for landing permits for domestic non-AOEs. The reason for this is that the slot officer will need to work with the local airport authority regarding aircraft parking and other local operating requirements. However, for short-notice requests it’s sometimes possible to process domestic permits within one day.
7. Know permit validity
Vietnam permits are valid for +72 hours. Note that if you wish to arrive earlier than the approved permit time, a permit revision will be required. Revisions are needed for changes to schedule (outside the validity window), crew/passenger information, and aircraft registry. Permit revisions in Vietnam generally require 24-48 hours’ notice.
Vietnam is a less-developed GA environment than some of the surrounding countries in terms of services and infrastructure. Operators should allow plenty of lead time in arranging permits and be especially careful in choosing capable ground handlers.
Business Aviation in Vietnam – Part 2:
CIQ, Documentation, and Ground Services
This business aviation blog post continues from our article last week, entitled "Business Aviation in Vietnam: Part 1 – Operational Tips."
For business aircraft operators with missions to Vietnam, it’s important to coordinate visa and Customs, Immigration, and Quarantine (CIQ) arrangements and additional ground services with your 3rd-party provider and ground handler in advance.
The following is an overview of what you need to know when operating to Vietnam:
1. Visas are needed for crew and passengers
Crew/passenger visas are needed on arrival for Vietnam at Tan Son Nhat Intl (VVTS), Ha Noi (VVNB), Danang (VVDN), Hue (VVPB), and Cam Ranh (VVCR), which serves the world-class beach resort of Nha Trang. These are all airports of entry. Note that prior arrangements must be made to secure visas on arrival, and lead time for this service is typically two to three business days. It’s important to forward all passport information to your handler in advance and to bring a passport-sized photo on arrival. Passports should have at least six months’ remaining validity at the time of your visa request.
2. Clearing CIQ in Vietnam
In most cases, unless you’ve pre-arranged a VIP room, crew members and passengers clear CIQ within the main terminal along with commercial airline passengers. VIP rooms may be requested for CIQ clearance at VVTS, VVNB, and VVDN. There are extra charges for this service, but it’s well worth the expense to avoid having to clear in the main terminal. When VIP rooms have been arranged, passengers will be transported to this location, passports will be collected, and passengers will wait for their stamped passports to be returned by the ground handler. For crew CIQ clearance, the ground handler will collect crew passports and will take steps to clear them while the crew members are shutting down the aircraft. For departure crew members can go directly to the aircraft while the ground handler takes their passports and clears them outbound.
3. Additional considerations for visas on arrival
Note that passengers/crew must go to the main terminal to process visas on arrival unless they’ve requested a VIP room in advance. Passengers will be escorted to the terminal to fill out a form, attach a passport-sized photo, and provide a visa approval letter for the Vietnam Immigration Department. They will then wait for immigration police to call their names, pay visa stamp fees, and receive their passports with paper visas attached. If passengers have requested VIP lounge service, they’ll simply provide both the passports and passport-sized photos and wait in the lounge while the ground handler obtains the visas.
4. Full services are available
Full aircraft and ground handling services are available at VVTS, VVNB, VVDN, VVCR, and VVPB. Credit for all services and government fees can be arranged with prior notice.
5. In-flight catering options
Crews generally source catering directly from local restaurants and hotels while in Vietnam. Be sure that the hotel/restaurant is aware of packaging requirements for your particular galley configuration and that food items have been cooled to food-safe temperatures prior to pickup. It’s easy and straightforward for crews to transport catering to their aircraft in Vietnam. You’ll normally be permitted to drive right up to your aircraft, after passing through an airport security gate.
6. Local area considerations
Good selections of 4- and 5-star crew hotel accommodations, including large international chain hotels, are available at major destinations in Vietnam. Hotel standards are very high in Vietnam these days, and crew rooms generally run less than $200 per night. Best option for local travel is prepaid transportation (car with driver). Avoid rental cars/scooters and local taxis. Although Vietnam is generally a low-crime environment, pickpocket activity can be a concern – especially in major cities and tourist areas.
7. Additional tips for Vietnam
Two copies of your general declaration are required when you land in Vietnam. The departure port, just prior to your first landing in Vietnam, should prepare these gen decs as authorities will know actual crew, passenger, and cargo specifics. In the case that these gen decs are missing, your ground handler can create them for you upon arrival. When you are in Vietnam, your ground handler will be able to file your flight plan with air traffic control – avoiding the need for the crew to go to the tower. Ramp access for crew transportation is available for arrival/departure. Major airports in Vietnam are secure facilities, with regular patrols and surveillance. Private security can be arranged for your aircraft, but this is generally not recommended at larger airport destinations.
It’s always best to try to plan on seven days’ advance notice when arranging services for Vietnam. Ensure that crew/passenger visa arrangements are in place and take the time to source the best ground handler for your intended destination. It’s important to have a ground handler that can orchestrate all required services. Also note that when operating to secondary domestic airfields in Vietnam, there may be additional suggested pre-planning measures.
universalweather.com Vietnam is attracting an increasing number of business- and tourism-related General Aviation (GA) movements – primarily to three or four key locations. While GA infrastructure is somewhat restricted in Vietnam, and choices in ground handling services are limited, operations to this part of the wor...
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