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safety_behaviours_workbook.pdf

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safety behaviours W O R K B O O K F O R P I L O T S © 2009 Civil Aviation Safety Authority Australia. ISBN 978-1-921475-07-8 For further information or additional copies, visit CASA’s website www.casa.gov.au Notice: The information contained in this document was correct at the time of publishing and is subject to change without notice. It has been prepared by CASA Aviation Safety Promotion for educational purposes only. This guide outlines basic procedures — it should never be used as a r
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  safety behaviours WORKBOOK FOR PILOTS  © 2009 Civil Aviation Safety Authority Australia.ISBN 978-1-921475-07-8For further information or additional copies, visit CASA’s website www.casa.gov.au Notice:  The information contained in this document was correct at the time of publishing and is subject to change without notice. It has been prepared by CASA Aviation Safety Promotion for educational purposes only. This guide outlines basic procedures — it should never be used as a replacement for ofcial manuals or procedures. Reference should be made to the appropriate procedures at all times prior to the use of this information. The Civil Aviation Safety Authority is responsible for the safety regulation of Australia’s civil aviation operators, and for the regulations of Australian-registered aircraft outside Australian territory. CONTACTS For further support on how to get the most from this training resource, please contact your local Aviation Safety Advisor via 131 757 or safetyadvisor@casa.gov.au For more detailed advice on human factors or to provide any general feedback regarding this training resource, please contact our human factors specialists via 131 757 or humanfactors@casa.gov.au   behaviours WORKBOOK FOR PILOTS W elcome to the Safety Behaviours: Workbook for Pilots , which provides you with a number of practical exercises and accident case studies to support your understanding of the theory in the Safety Behaviours: Human Factors for Pilots Resource Guide . For some of you this may be your rst exposure to these exercises; others may wish to use them as a refresher. This workbook has been developed to provide a stronger focus on the needs of the Australian aviation environment generally, and low capacity regular public transport and charter operations, ying training organisations and private operators in particular. While the workbook contains a number of practical exercises, you may already have your own practical techniques for dealing with the various human factors areas covered in this package (e.g. fatigue management, stress, communication etc). Where possible, you should take any existing practical techniques or exercises and use them to highlight better management of the various human factors which may degrade performance and lead to human errors. While we cannot eliminate human error, a thorough understanding of human factors principles can lead to the development of appropriate policies, strategies and practical tools to mitigate its adverse impact on aviation safety. We hope you nd the exercises in the Safety Behaviours: Workbook for Pilots  useful in furthering your understanding of this important area.  Overview 6 Overview of modules 7 1 Introduction to Aviation Safety Investigation 9 Exercise 1: Air safety investigation 10Exercise 2: Recommendations/strategies 15 2 Fatigue 19 Exercise 3: Driver fatigue quiz 20Exercise 4: Pilot checklist - symptoms of fatigue 20Exercise 5: ‘Airtime’ discussion 21 3 Stress 24 Exercise 6: ‘Self-imposed pressure?’ 25 Exercise 7: Flight tness test 27 Exercise 8: Stressful life events 27Exercise 9: ‘Airtime’ discussion 29 4 Alcohol and other drugs 33 Exercise 10: Test your alcohol IQ 34Exercise 11 - How risky is your drinking? 34Exercise 12: ‘Airtime’ discussion 38 5 Communication 41 Exercise 13: Which engine? 42Exercise 14: Are you a good listener? 44Exercise 15: ‘Airtime’ discussion 45 6 Teamwork 47 Exercise 16:Crew co-ordination 48Exercise 17: Westwind accident 51Exercise 18: ‘Airtime’ discussion 53 7 Leadership 55 Exercise 19: The Gimli glider 56Exercise 20: Managing upwards 56Exercise 21: Damned if you do, damned if you don’t 57Exercise 22: ‘Airtime’ discussion 59 8 Situational awareness 61 Exercise 23: Contributing factors 62Exercise 24: Deadly distraction 62Exercise 25: ‘Airtime’ discussion 66 9 Decision making 69 Exercise 26: The Mt Hotham accident 70Exercise 27: Decision making 71Exercise 28: ‘Airtime’ discussion 78 10 Threat and error management (TEM) 81 Exercise 29: Managing threats and errors 82Exercise 30: Threat and error management quiz 82Exercise 31: ‘Airtime’ discussion 85
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