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    Both of those flight schools would accept me in, however my credit is non existent and cant get a co-signer. Both schools are in the $60,000 + Range. How did some of you pilots out there go about doing it and what would be my cheapest option? I'm 25 years old now and already work for the airlines as a flight attendant. Any help would be greatly appreciated.

    I'm in THE SAME BOAT Ives Estates YOU. I was looking at ATP's accelerated program, and can't get a co-signer, etc. I got my assoc. degree at a local community college. I filled out FAFSA online and got quite a bit of financial aid based on the income level I was at THEN. Since you're a flight attendant (no offense), you'll probably get a lot of govt. money as well. (I have a fairly good idea what bracket you're in). Next, look into ONLINE schools that have aviation degree plans. Embry Riddle sounds intimidating but get this: If you can earn your pvt, and instrument rating on your own (at a local airport with an instructor), Embry gives you approx. 30+hrs college credit towards your bachelors degree. I'm doing this right now while working as a line tech. I take my lessons locally, and still qualify for federal aid (FAFSA). Once I get my instrument, I'll owe Embry Riddle approx. $3000 for my bachelor's degree...and getting a cosigner or loan (in general) is a heck of a lot easier for $3000 as opposed to $60,000. Below I've listed the links in order you should do your research. Trust me, I've looked at so many different ways of doing this and thus far, this seems to be the best per current financial situation. GOOD LUCK AND BLUE SKIES! Keep me posted on your progress!

    This Site Might Help You. RE: How can i become a Pilot the cheap way without going to ATP or Flight Safety? Both of those flight schools would accept me in, however my credit is non existent and cant get a co-signer. Both schools are in the $60,000 + Range. How did some of you pilots out there go about doing it and what would be my cheapest option? I'm 25 years old now and already work for the...

    Hi Apparently you have decided against military training, so study and take lessons from a local FBO. Maybe you can work part time at the airport and take some out in lessons. Get your pvt license then a commercial and CFI (instructor) now you have a way to make money and continue to upgrade your ticket hopefully to ATR. Even the guys who have $60K and go to the big schools aren't much use to an airline without time. You need multi-engine time and the more the better. Experience can't be gotten overnight and the airlines are only interested in the best with the most experience. Start now! There is no easy way but there are less expensive ways. lol

    My first advice is go to the cockpit and talk to the pilots you are flying with. Some of them may even be a flight instructor, some may blow you off ( they are idiot's, so who cares what they think) My Airline has hired several Flight Attendants over the years. It won't be easy because you will have to fly 120hrs./month to live and pay for flying but you can do it just one hour at a time just like many pilots. If you are serious and dedicated the pilots can tell and will be glad to answer your questions and help in any way that they can. Good luck. You can really suck up to the pilots by offering refreshments often and then when in the cockpit ask questions about the instruments and then mention you want to be a pilot too and go from there.

    Though pilots in the United States of America don't get paid jack compared to where you're at now, you should come to the USA to train. We have the cheapest prices and the best instructors in the world. Airlines from all over the world send their pilots to train the the USA. We got places that will teach you how to fly and give you an accredited degree for flight and just three quarters the price you'd pay in England for the same training. Come here if your dedication is strong.

    Cheapest Way To Become A Pilot

    Obtaining a CPL is never going to be cheap. The least expensive place to obtain one that will be recognised around the world is probably New Zealand, next best South Africa. With the current exchange rate I would not recommend the Euro Zone. Check out the possibilities in Canada. You may get a decent deal and it's closer to home. The "Self improver" route may be a possibility. At a local school do a PPL followed by an instructor rating. Then earn a few $ teaching to finance your twin engine rating, night rating, maybe an amphibious rating. Get about 1000 hours in your log and go talk to the smaller airlines, freight operators and the like. At least you can show the dedication to succeed. Ian M

    I guess just go find a flight school and get all your rating up to your Commercial twin engine. Then try getting hired by a regional airline. They will train you to fly their jets. When you get enough PIC turbo time you can move on to a major airline. Military is also an option. It will cost a lot either way. But instead of wasting money going to a school to teach you to fly regional jets, why not just get hired by a regional. They will teach you to fly their jets. Most do.

    The big schools are overrated. Pay as little as possible for your ratings. A ticket is a ticket and nobody cares how you got it. And you won't be worth much to anybody right after your schooling anyway. Just get rated.

    For the best answers, search on this site Sam, I am 25 and underwent flight training from February 2009 until September 2010, with lots of breaks in between. Like you, I was not sure about learning to fly in the UK, and travelling overseas seemed like a sensible option - especially seeing as I would save quite a bit of money in the process. I travelled to Florida early last year and did my FAA PPL (only one written exam, so much easier than the JAA way). After the PPL came the JAA ATPL ground school, which was split into three modules, and each of the fourteen exams had to be passed with 75% or more. The exams are multiple choice, but don't be fooled, as they are not easy. Lots of hours of study are required as the Civil Aviation Authority (CAA) in the UK make sure that those who repeatedly fail start again from scratch. There are limits on how many exams can be failed, so study hard! After the ATPL came my FAA IR (instrument rating), which teaches you how to fly with reference to the instruments only (as you would when in a cloud or in limited visibility). Finally, I did my JAA CPL (commercial). Whilst all of this was going on, I was also doing my hour-building. The CAA requires you to have 100 hours of JAA PIC time (note that the definition of PIC under FAA rules is very different to JAA) before a licence can be issued. By going overseas, you might find that you have to convert your instrument rating in the UK, which can be expensive, although conversion courses require only 15-20 hours, depending on what exactly you are converting. I had to convert my FAA single-engine instrument rating to a JAA multi-engine. Such a conversion requires a minimum of 20 hours of training, of which at least 5 must be in the aircraft. The remaining time can be spent in the simulator With only a single-engine CPL, I also had to arrange for a multi-engine rating. Whilst I cannot remember exactly the minimum number of hours, I did it in about 7.5 (including the assessment once the training was complete). I have met a lot of people on my flight training journey and many of them agree with me when I say that I would rather have trained in the UK. I was too drawn into the much cheaper cost of flying in America and totally ignored the quality of training that I would receive. At my Florida flight school, I felt that the instructors were mostly men in their twenties, who were all quite inexperienced and just waiting for an airline job to come along. Some of them were not good teachers and most of them were not passionate about what they were doing. On the other hand, the UK flying instructors I have flown with have all been brilliant. The majority - if not all of them - were 'career instructors' and they were passionate about teaching people like you and me. Regardless of what the airline industry does, they are going to spend the rest of their lives teaching others how to fly. The total cost of my training - from zero to frozen ATPL - does fall into the price range that you have mentioned, but fortunately, it's very close to the lower end! I have still yet to do an MCC (multi-crew cooperation) but that can be achieved for around £2,000, so it won't affect the overall price too much! I know that money is the biggest problem for most when it comes to flight training and there is no doubt about it - flying in the UK is ridiculously expensive compared to America - but do not rule it out. In America, you will end up flying more hours for less money. In the UK, you will fly less hours for money. The chances are, whichever way you do it, you will probably have spent about the same! If you want any more suggestions from me, drop me a message on Yahoo Answers. Good luck with your quest! Edit.. Just so I do not upset any flight instructors reading this, these are my observations from one school. I am not suggesting that every flight school in America employs incompetent and inexperienced instructors.