AMST Solutions for General Aviation


Increased safety and situational awareness in general aviation

The most common causes for fatal accidents in general aviation are loss of control in flight (LOC-I) and controlled flight into terrain (CFIT). The contributing factors for these are:

  • Loss of Situational Awareness (SA)
  • Poor Training / Currency
  • Improper Airspeed Control
  • Poor Pre-Flight Planning
  • Distractions
  • Medical


Therefore, in order to enhance safety in general aviation, these causes must be understood by pilots and rectified. This can be done by demonstrating common causes for loosing SA, such as spatial disorientation (SD), channelized attention or fixation and failure to manage workloads, as well as giving the pilots the possibility to experience them and train procedures to maintain situational awareness and risk management.


In standard pilot training (PPL, IFR, CPL, …), these topics are mainly covered theoretically. However, it is important to experience these situations first hand and to practice the procedures in real flight situation. Due to the risk element involved, a simulator provides a safe environment for this training. The pilot should not be surprised or distracted by an unusual situation. These mental skills must be properly trained as well as the stick-and-rudder skills.


Our Offer

  • With more than 15 years experience in spatial disorientation training, we offer training devices and training for general aviation pilots.
  • The AIRFOX® product family provides a range of training systems from spatial disorientation (SD) trainers like the AIRFOX® DISO to advanced training systems that cover SD in complex flight situations with a high task load, distractions and crew resource management (CRM) in the single or twin seat version of the AIRFOX® ASD.
  • The AIRFOX® is designed for FNPT-II certification.
  • Many training scenarios:
    • unusual attitude recovery
    • spin recovery
    • landing on unusual runways
    • inadvertent flight into IMC

Our Offer


LOC-I Loss of Control in Flight Training