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We can loan up to $500 to Alexander City occupants, in view of qualifying elements. On the off chance that endorsed, your credit will be expected on your next payday that falls in the vicinity of 10 and 31 days after you get your advance. Nitty gritty data with respect to expenses and reimbursement is accessible on our Rates and Terms page. As you consider whether an advance is proper for your prompt needs, you ought to likewise investigate other subsidizing alternatives. A payday credit is a genuine budgetary duty, and not an answer for long haul issues. Getting from a companion of relative may be a superior alternative.

    I would like to become a commercial pilot, but i'm not sure if I want to join the military. I know that it would make more sense to join and get your training done, but I just don't know. If I got my college degree, and all my flight hours finished with what are the odds of becoming a commercial airline pilot? How long would it take?

    You will need to have exceptional grades in year 10, 11, and 12 across all subjects. Keep in mind that 90% of airline pilots have a degree and many former military pilots have an engineering degree with ROTC or Academy backgrounds. At one time Delta was 80% military, whether former active duty, retired, or Guard/Reserves including current "weekend warriors." The great thing about the Academy and ROTC programs is that you are paid to go to school, paid to learn, your college is paid for, your flying after college is paid for, and you have about $500k in flying experience before you transition to your aircraft. It's not sexy, but Cargo aircraft generally fly more than fighters and bombers, resulting in more hours flown. Your best bet would be a military academy if you have top grades and have a great focus in math and science with excellent health. It's not a guarantee that you will be picked up as a pilot. If you chose not the go that route you should work on completing a 4 year degree at a well known university with a good flight program. This also allows you to be hired by the airlines with a lower number of hours once the 1500 hour rule kicks in. I recommend a degree in the sciences or a degree in business vice an "aviation" degree. If your aviation career falls through the engineering or business management degree will help immensely. University of North Dakota has a fantastic programs and is reasonably priced. UND's program, in my opinion, is one of the best. They focus on you as a pilot and the turnover at the school isn't as fast as that at Embry. State and San Juan College both have flight programs that work well with the flight school founded by Mesa Airlines ( Most successful graduates make it into Mesa Airlines where they can build their hours, move from the FO to CAPT seat, and then move from CAPT of the RJ into the FO of a 737 or similar in the airlines. It's a 10 year process but some find it to be very rewarding. I spent some time working in Farmington, Alexander City where Mesa has their school and it was a great program to look at. Embry Riddle (1/2 dozen campuses) is fantastic but it's also expensive and you roll through instructors and cash if you are not careful. I enrolled in Embry Riddle but didn't attend because of things I heard from other students. Ohio State University had a great program as well and it has expanded in the past few years. Institute of Aeronautics had a great program and could be combined with an Airframe and Powerplant (A&P) program. It took an extra year but you had a degree, your Commercial with Single and Multi-engine ratings with Instrument. All ATPs is great for finishing up ratings if you are going the Part 61 route but also has a Part 141 program and pairs up with Mountain State University. I had a few students finish up advanced ratings with them. One flies with Gulfstream, another flies with FedEx, and I believe one is at Hillsboro in Portland. None are former military BUT they spent many years "paying their dues." Speaking of which, Hillsboro Aviation is a fantastic school and has a fantastic fixed wing and rotary wing program. They don't have a Bachelor's program but ERAU and Portland Community college have degree programs. PCC is an associate's program. Marshall University and Ohio University have program but you have to go to a Part 141 school for your flight training. Both of the schools they used were great. Keep in mind that aviation isn't inexpensive, particularly with fuel at nearly $5/gallon US. If you pursue this endeavour on your own you will find it to cost $25,000-$40,000, dependent upon the program, after college. If you go to a traditional college, get a valuable degree, and pursue flight separately through an organization like AllATPs. You may then have to pay for some turbine time or pay for initial pilot training and a type rating before flying for a feeder airline. This was common with the Comair Academy. If you are selected and complete it, after paying, you have a job. If you fail it is an expensive lesson. Don't confuse this with Pay 2 Fly, where you pay for the type rating and the hours and then go looking for a job. Most Airline Pilots frown on P2F but completely understand getting the job with ComAir or Mesa and then having to pay for your type. Competition for airline, feeder airline, and cargo airline jobs is very difficult. It's a long road to get to the 6-figure aviation jobs and many of them are now 60% of what they were 10 years ago when it was difficult to find qualified pilots but still competitive.

    Becoming A Commercial Airline Pilot

    Someone who gets a 4 year college degree and graduates from a civilian flight school with a commercial pilot certificate and the typical 200 to 250 flight hours will have zero chance of being hired by an airline. It takes many years of building experience in smaller aircraft before an airline will considering granting an interview. For the major airlines in the USA, the median age of "new hires" is age 34. Very few pilots get hired under age 30 at a major airline in the USA. And guess what? The average age at which a military pilot becomes eligible for civilian employment is...34. This is not a coincidence. Either way, its a long, difficult road to gaining a seat at a major airline.

    By "commercial pilot" you presumably mean a pilot for a major airline. Anyone with a commercial pilot certificate whjo gets paid to fly is considered a "commercial pilot", even if it is doing sightseeing tours in a 4 seat Cessna, crop dusting, flight instructing, towing banners, flying private charters, flying corporate aircraft, etc. So, get your terminology straight. If you meant "major airline pilot", say it. About 60% of airline pilots are ex-military, so in tn the USA, your realistic odds of making it to a major airline are about 50 / 50 at best, and that's about 10 years after you finish flight school and college. Plan on spending about that much time earning low wages as a flight instructor, charter pilot and regional airline pilot in order to build the experience you'll need to get an interview with a major carrier, assuming you have no blemishes on your personal or professional record. Your realistic chances of becoming a military pilot are less than 10%, but if you make it, after you have finished college and your 10 - 12 year commitment in the military, the major airlines will be much easier to get into.

    This question is asked every 12 to 24 hours. Try doing a search and read the answers others have already given over and over again. As for your chances, 1 in 10 and 15+ years of flight experience. With 10+ of military flight time, 9 in 10. Remember, you'll be competing with all those military pilots the airlines love.

    Military pilots are the most highly trained on earth and us military are second to none for i know i'm a former aic usaf and i had 3 officer friends who were pilots, a captain, major and lt, colonal. they took me flying in a b 52 a few times, c-130, kc135, and a private jet which they let me fly with them. i was ground maintenance crew at march air force base riverside ca from 1974-1975, the top sac (strategic air command) base in america.

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