Easa Aviation Class 2

CAA / EASA/LAPL charges

 

 AMEs are now repsonsible for dealing with all casework for Class 2 and LAPL including limitations and making 'fit' or 'unfit. This will occur time and will be charged by the 15mins allocation. See charges page: here .

 

What you need to bring:

 

1. Your Licence and most recent medical Certificate.

2. Your Log Book (or a note of total flying hours and hours flown since last medical). For renewal/revalidation.

3. Name, address and phone number of your GP – if possible.

4. Some form of ID showing signature and photo if possible e.g. passport or photo driving licence.

5. Spectacles/contact lenses worn for flying and most recent optician’s prescription (if available).

6. For “Initial” Class 2 medicals all spectacle/contact lens wearers must bring a recent (i.e. within the previous 3 months) optician’s prescription. Contact lens wearer must be prepared to remove the lenses for examination.

7. Your completed Application Form (Med160) - This is essential as it contains consent to allow me to access your CAA records. 

8. Your completed Opticians report (Med162) (First medical only)

 

Please bring photo ID and logbook to EACH medical.

 

 

 

FLYING NEWS: LATEST RE: EASA

The main thing is : USE YOUR AME. The CAA is now not really interested in dealing with Class 2 pilots directly. Everything has to go through your AME and he will be involved in any fitness to fly decisions. NOT the CAA.

If fact in recent cases the only decision has been mine - following flow charts and guidelines from the CAA.

 

Any charges for this work will be charged at 15mins amounts - see my Charges pages for details.

 

The first point of call for any medical decisions is now your AME

Information on the Initial JAR Class 2 (private pilot) MedYou should be fit, have reasonable eyesight and hearing, and have no current or previous illness which might interfere with the safe exercise of the privileges of a private pilot’s licence.

 

 It is divided into a number of parts:

Medical History - these are a series of questions about any previous illness.  You will be asked about them by your AME and it is useful to fill in form and if there is any major illness in your past, it is important to bring reports about it from your family doctor.  Appendicitis or a broken arm are not regarded as major illnesses.

Eyesight - the requirements are listed below.

Prior to your first examination you will need an optians report - the form to be completed can be found here. In subsequent examinations it is also useful to have a recent up to date eye test to bring along.

Physical Examination - a general check that all is functioning correctly.  It will cover lungs, heart, blood pressure, stomach, limbs and nervous system.

Hearing - the AME will use a normal conversational voice 2 metres behind you.  You should be able to hear that in each ear separately.  If you wish to obtain an instrument rating as a private pilot, then you will need to meet the JAR Class 2 Instrument rating Standards.

Electrocardiogram (ECG) - this measures the electrical impulses passing through your heart.  It can show disorders of the heart rhythm or of the conduction of the impulses, and sometimes it can show a lack of blood supplying the heart muscle.  Occasionally changes on an ECG require further investigation.  A report from a cardiologist and further tests (for example an exercise ECG) may need to be done.  The results may need to be sent to the CAA Aeromedical Section (AMS) at Gatwick.

Lung function test (peak flow) - this tests your ability to expel air rapidly from your lungs.  It is sometimes tested if you have had any respiratory problems, eg asthma.

    

Urine test – you will be asked to provide a sample of urine, so remember to attend for examination with a full bladder.  This tests for sugar (diabetes), protein or blood in the urine.

       

If your ECG does not need to be reported by a local cardiologist I can  issue your certificate. If it has to be sent off for reporting, there will be an extra charge and a possible delay whilst it is reported on. If satisfactory a certificate can then be issued.

Prior to attending for your medical examination you should obtain an Application Form (Med 160) either by downloading from here or from your Aeromedical Examiner.  Instructions for completing the form are also available here.  

 

Please note, if you have any medical history you should take full information to your medical examination.  You may need to obtain this information from your General Practitioner or hospital consultant.  If you wear spectacles or contact lenses please see the relevant section on this website and take an up-to-date spectacle prescription with you for your AME.  Any fees incurred in obtaining these reports will be your responsibility.

Visual Standards and Testing

 

EASA Class 1

 

The initial refractive error (correction) limit is +5/-6 dioptres.  There is no myopic limit for revalidation/renewal. The astigmatism (distortion) and anisometropia (difference between the eyes) initial limits are 2 dioptres, but there are no limits for revalidation/renewal.

 

NOTE: contact lenses must be worn if the anisometropia exceeds 3 dioptres.

 EASA2 Class

  

The correction limits for the initial Class 2 examination are +5/-8 dioptres.  There are no myopic limits for revalidation/renewal.  The initial limits for astigmatism and anisometropia are 3 dioptres, but may go beyond this for revalidation/renewal.

 

 

Chaperone Policy

 

Any person of either sex can either bring or ask for provision of a chaperone to be present during the medical examination. If you would like one provided, please mention at time of booking as it might be difficult to provide at short notice.

The medical does not involve any intimate examination other than the undertaking of the ECG which would require access to the chest for the placement of electrodes.

Dr Sibley-Calder Medicals MB BS Dip.Occ. Med

To Schedule An Appointment

Call or Text 07770 632893
Or e-mail: sibcald@aol.com​