Business aviation has never faced a situation like the COVID-19 pandemic, and it’s no secret that both U.S. domestic and international business aviation operations have fallen dramatically over the past few months. How long should we expect these challenges to last, and what lies ahead for our industry? “We’ve been trained as a society to stay away from other people in a very short time,” notes industry analyst Brian Foley. “So I could make the case that business aviation will come back a little sooner than the airlines, and certainly those in the industry will take the demand as it comes and do what they can with it.”
In this episode of NBAA Flight Plan, host Rob Finfrock speaks with:
Brian Foley, president of aerospace research and guidance firm Brian Foley Associates and contributor to Forbes.com
Doug Gollan, Forbes.com contributor and editor in chief of PrivateJetCardComparisons.com
it's extremely important for aviation professionals to be open and honest about their mental wellness, especially in the COVID-19 environment, and to remember that there are science-based solutions for aviation professionals to continue their careers after receiving treatment.
Business aviation companies are increasingly recognizing the value of employees who serve as caregivers outside the office. These workers provide many important skills to their employers, including adeptness at problem solving, adapting to unexpected situations and managing crises.
The past two years have shown how quickly employment trends can swing from one extreme to the other. How will the business aviation job market respond in 2022 to an environment with several promising trends, but also some uncertainty?
This greatest hits podcast revisits some of the most popular NBAA Flight Plan podcasts of 2021, featuring discussions about a range of topics, from complying with the FAA's pilot records database regulation to adjusting to new requirements for flying to Canada.