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Spring 2018 in Golden Prague Aviation Safety courses from SCSI

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Aircraft Accident Investigation

7-18 May 2018

Prague, Czech Republic

In this course you will become familiar with the regulatory requirements for investigation and reporting, not only those requirements applicable to the United States, but also those of ICAO Annex 13 upon which almost all modern individual reporting and investigation requirements are based regardless of nation.

Once you understand the reporting requirements you will learn about how to comply with the operator’s responsibilities to preserve evidence and support the investigation. You will learn how to set up an interim response team that will collect and preserve evidence. You will learn what evidence to preserve and how to preserve it. You will also learn about the hazards at an accident site and how to protect yourself.

This course covers all aspects of investigation from applicable rules and regulations through investigation technology, analysis and reports.

You will develop an understanding of the entire investigation process and be well prepared to participate in future investigations.

For more information, please visit the course information page at www.scsi-inc.com.

Human Factors in Accident Investigation

21-25 May 2018

Prague, Czech Republic

Human error is implicated in most, if not all, aviation accidents. Accident investigators, therefore, need information, tools, and procedures to discover the role human error has played in an accident/incident being investigated. This course teaches the required material for investigators (a) to identify the human error issues involved in an accident wherever they occurred (e.g., in the cockpit, ATC, management, maintenance, etc.), and (b) to know when and how to call on the required Human Factors experts for further analysis.

The course focuses on what the investigator needs to know about the individual human and the various factors which tend to make humans make mistakes including the ability to process information, deal with a physiologically challenging environment, and perform within a potentially sub-optimal workplace. Training and negative transfer, as well as procedures, will be presented as additional factors leading to human error.

This course provides the accident investigator with a solid foundation for the recognition of ‘Human Error’ issues and a process to discover them. It can be taken individually or as part of a series of courses in the SCSI Aircraft Accident Investigation Certificate Program.

Practical examples and case studies will enhance your theoretical knowledge.

Who should attend

·  Individuals who need to understand the human error issues in aviation accidents and how human error and human limitations can cause accidents.

·  Accident Investigators or those who participate in accident investigation.

For more information, please visit the course information page at www.scsi-inc.com.

Advanced Aircraft Accident Investigation

28 May-1 June 2018

Prague, Czech Republic

This course is an advanced investigation course in the field of aircraft accident investigation that is designed for a wide range of government, industry, and professional aviation safety investigators and managers. It is especially designed for those who will be investigators in charge (IICs) or who will have to manage or participate in accident investigations in a variety of settings and situations ranging from small local accidents to large international investigations. The principles covered in the course are applicable to both civil and military investigation management.

The course will discuss most topics from the basic Aircraft Accident Investigation course, but at a level that prepares investigators for greater roles and responsibilities in investigation leadership and management, such as those required in a major investigation.

For more information, please visit the course information page at www.scsi-inc.com.

Unmanned Aircraft Systems

4-8 June 2018

Prague, Czech Republic

Developed by SCSI staff, this course looks at the fundamental principles of the human role in unmanned operations by reviewing current systems and looking at best practices as well as some of the shortfalls of current practices. We look at human error and the role it has played in aviation, before moving on to consider the implications for designers and operators be they piloting or maintaining the unmanned system. We also cover UAS accident investigation techniques including the role of telemetry in the reconstruction of accidents and the potential pitfalls.

·  Individuals who need to understand the principles of unmanned aviation and the potential for human error.

·  Unmanned aircraft crews: pilots, sensor operators and maintainers.

·  Unmanned aircraft systems designers.

·  Accident Investigators or those who participate in accident investigation.

For more information, please visit the course information page at www.scsi-inc.com.

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