Managing a small flight operation usually also means serving as the main point of contact with your principal or senior management. Effectively communicating the needs of the aviation operation to upper level personnel can be challenging. “Make sure you relay the topics for discussion and get to the point,” recommends Citation XLS+ Captain Max Palmer. “Don’t be afraid to just lay it out there, tell the truth and be ready for whatever questions might come your way.”
In this episode of NBAA’s “Flight Plan,” host Rob Finfrock speaks with:
Bob Hobbi, president and facilitator at Service Elements
Jim Lara, principal of Gray Stone Advisors
Dylan Miller, aviation manager and Challenger 604 captain
Despite the enormous challenges posed by the COVID-19 pandemic, business aviation has once again proved to be nimble and adaptable. What impact might today's social, economic, environmental and geopolitical issues have on the health of the industry for the remainder of this year?
Many business aircraft operators have questions about their obligations under the numerous international regulations governing aviation carbon emissions. That's why it's important for operators to start measuring and managing their emissions and fuel burns.
While day-to-day job responsibilities may not leave much time to explore new opportunities to learn and grow professionally, it is important to make time to do so. The new year offers a chance to plan your own professional development.