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Ask them what they think is wrong ... —and then challenge them to make it better.

Close calls survey - google form

safety 1/2 page - security handout

rules of the road

Arrival & Departure Package - show dual use taxiways
  • a limited number of local rules and procedures have been established to promote a safe and enjoyable airport. All residents, tenants and invitees are required to abide by these rules and procedures. By using the Spruce Creek Airport and facilities you indicate your acceptance of and agree to be bound by the terms of the Spruce Creek Airport Procedures and any subsequent amendments.
  • Taxiing: Pilots will taxi at a reasonable and safe speed. The speed limit on all taxiways and ramp areas is 15 mph.
  • Aircraft always have the right of way.
  • Taxiways: The Airport has approximately 8 miles of taxiways. Taxiways Beach and Cessna are 100 ft. wide. Taxiways A, B, C, D, and E are 50 ft. wide. All other taxiways are 60 ft. wide. Taxiways Beach , Cessna, Lindy Loop, D, E, Tony and Aces Alley are dual use (auto traffic is permitted, however aircraft have the right of way)
  • It is the responsibility of the resident or tenant extending an invitation to make all invitee pilots aware of the transit parking locations, restrictions, operating rules, and procedures of this airport.
  • Helicopters must be towed to helicopter parking adjacent to the runway at Beech, Cessna, or Echo prior to start-up.

  • Airport Procedures mostly same as arrival / departure package, more information
  • new comer package - 2005 (Jean)
  • POA directory ? Joan Harter
  • brochure - real estate offices

Other resources
  • FAA Safety Briefing JanFeb2016 - Compliance is expected and required of everyone who operates in the National Airspace System, or NAS. Compliance means following the rules, but it also means going beyond the rules by taking proactive measures to find problems and fix them to manage or mitigate the risk they create in the system.
  • In
most cases, failure to comply with the rules happens
as the result of things like lack of training, lack of
knowledge, diminished skills, or procedures that are
not working as they should.
It’s not okay to do nothing when these errors
occur, because they can have serious safety
consequence in our highly complex airspace.
But the correct response to inadvertent errors is
not blame, which looks backward and focuses on
punishment for what’s already happened. Rather, we
seek accountability, which takes responsibility and
looks forward. Accountability is about finding the
problem, using the most effective tools to fix it, and
monitoring to be sure it stays fixed into the future.