Aircraft dispatchers work with pilots to ensure airline compliance, establish flight plans, confirm safety measures, and track weather conditions for private, commercial, and cargo aircraft. The Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) requires aircraft dispatchers to obtain certification through training and testing.
A career as an aircraft dispatcher can be very stressful. Although such workers are seated through many of their working hours, they must stay alert and be concentrated on flight patterns while working in semi-lit rooms. There is a lot at stake on their decisions and, because of the inherent stress of the job, many of these workers retire around 50 years old.
The Dispatcher, fully knowledgeable with the regulations of the Civil Aviation and its route manuals, plans and supervises the execution of each flight in the safest and most efficient way. His main job is the correct prediction and rapid assessment of the various situations that arise in order to take appropriate action before the flight, during and after its completion.
In all airports, Flight Coordinators need to control the loading and unloading of aircraft, surveillance of technical parts, crew documents, air permits, weather issues, flight routes, etc.
It is universally an area in constant increase and that despite the crisis, there is a great professional demand
CONDITIONS OF REGISTRATION
- Women and men from 18-50 years
• good knowledge of English
• Diploma Class Driver “B”
• Greeks and foreigners
You can work at any airport, whether national or international, and a terrestrial coordinators necessary to ground the aircraft.
- Lectures 5
- Quizzes 0
- Duration 300 hours
- Skill level 5 level
- Language English
- Students 14
- Certificate No
- Assessments Yes