Mon, Feb 25, 2013
Two-Day 'Spring Training' Event To Be Held In Mid March
NATA's FBO Success Seminar series heads to Las Vegas, Nevada, on March 11 and 12 as part of the association’s Spring Training Week.
Developed for FBO owners, operators, managers and financial personnel, this seminar focuses on maximizing profits, reducing expenses and improving FBO productivity and bottom-line performance.
This is the fifth year NATA will offer the FBO Success Seminar, and FBO industry veterans John Enticknap and Ron Jackson, principals of Aviation Business Strategies Group, will again facilitate the seminar. “John Enticknap and Ron Jackson are dynamic speakers who have provided sage advice to aviation businesses for more than more than 20 years. I encourage anyone interested in making their FBO more productive and profitable to attend NATA’s FBO Success Seminar and to read Ron and John’s popular blog,” said NATA Vice President Amy B. Koranda.
Seminars will include:
- Line Service Supervisor Training
- FBO Success
- NATA Safety 1st Training
In addition to the 10 sessions addressing financial, operational and customer service productivity, the seminar also places an emphasis on networking with other FBOs and learning first-hand various best practices through lively roundtable discussions.
Also: Blue Angels, Fuel Taxes, Twirly Birds, Bell 429WG, Delta Selects GoGo It’s common for airlines to issue numerous safety notice to flight crews, but United Airlines issu>[...]
Now Approved For European Installation, FAA Certification Pending EASA has certified Continental Motors Group CD-155 hp Jet-A diesel engine option for installation in the Diamond t>[...]
Get Your Wacky Ideas In NOW! ANN E-I-C Note: Folks... we gotta warn you... based on all the nonsense we've had to endure in 2014-2015 (which we are duty-bound to lampoon), this may>[...]
How Planes Work Need a great illustration of an airplane, clearly labeled, so you can explain -- again -- why planes stay up in the air? This is a good illustration; maybe they'll >[...]
Used by pilots to inform ATC that they have received runway, wind, and altimeter information only.>[...]