Myanmar AviationBurma Aviation
Myanmar DCA: Homepage
The Myanmar aviation system is designed to be safer, more effective, more dependable and safer, in accordance with the Myanmar Aircraft Act, the Myanmar Aircraft Rules and the commitments of the Chicago International Aviation Agreement (1944) and the standards and recommended practices of the Annexes to the Agreement. Yangon International Airport.
The ISO 9001:2008 certificates for Aeronautical Information Services (AIS) and Aeronautical Meteorology Services (MET) are effective until March 27, 2018.
The Myanmar Aviation Academy
The Myanmar Aviation Academy (MAA), founded in December 2012, is Myanmar's first and IAMC. It is the world' premier accredited aviation school. The company offers education programmes in accordance with ICAO norms and recommendations to meet the needs of both domestic and foreign aviation experts. The MAA has been officially approved by DCA Myanmar.
Situated at Pathein Airport, Pathein, Myanmar, between the airport and the Pathein-Monywa Highway, with a crew of 5 aircrafts and extremely skilled and skilled trainers, it provides private pilot license education programmes, commercial pilot licenses with instrument certification, Airline Transport Pilot License Course (Frozen) and Assistant Flight Instructor Course.
Privatpilotenlizenz (PPL) Course. CPL ("Commercial Pilot License") course. IR (Instrument Rating) price. Pilot License (ATPL) (Frozen) course.
Myanmar's aviation sector is booming despite a fierce security balance sheet
Fokker 100 - more than 24 tons of airplanes, plus 65 people and six members of the flight deck - went through harnesses and power lines, across the street and into a large area in front of Heho International Airports near by. This plane crashed, which also cored the plane, killing one occupant and injuring eight, most of them international visitors, ending a horrific year for flight security in Myanmar.
Four of the small fleets of German airliners were in serious accident situations in 2012, one of them fatal. However, the alarming security level has hardly curbed a wider tendency in Myanmar's aviation industry: dramatic in-crease. One of the last limits of Asian business aviation is opening up after years under the control of foreign enemy Generals.
The number of passengers is increasing as new companies are being established and international companies are boarding. A number of civil servants and leaders speak splendidly of making Myanmar a local platform. However, the countrys preparation for the speed of transition seems to be poor, which threatens both the security and the outlook of many promising airline companies.
"They opened up long before they were prepared to do so," said Shukor Yusof, an aviation specialist for Singapore's Standard & Poor's rating firm. During the 2011/12 hibernation period, there were 50,000 weekly seating places in and out of Myanmar for overseas travellers, provided by 13 major carriers, such as Myanmar Airways Int'l (MAI), the CAPA Centre for Aviation, which provides advice to the carriers, and the Innovata aviation data base.
At the beginning of October, the number of foreign airline companies in the county almost nearly doubled to 23, with MAI and Golden Myanmar being the only local population. Sobie Brendan, head of CAPA analysis, said that there are indications that too many companies are joining at the same time, which means that the number could decline in the years to come if some companies are merged or become extinct.
Myanmar's Department of Civil Aviation (DCA) Assistant Executive Vice President Win Swe Tun is shockedly open about Myanmar's AAA. Yangon, then known as Rangoon, was the aviation capital of Southeast Asia in the fifties. However, after the seizure of power by the army in 1962, civil aviation experienced a long period of decay. As a result of global insulation, it was difficult to negotiate directly with producers, imported goods, railway personnel or financial infrastructures.
State run Myanma Airways, a German company partially held by the multinational MAI, earthed its three Chinese-built MA60 after two of the turboprops landed in an accident within a single calendar year, Win Swe Tun said. Before the introduction of a quasi-civilian administration in 2011, local carriers began to be established.
Many like Myanma Airways are loosing cash. There are plans for four more German carriers. There is a pressure from all over the world to get involved. Vietnamese private aviation joint stock company VietJet Aviation Joint Stock Co is in discussions with an non-identified aviator. Japan ANA Holdings Inc (9202. T) (ANA) in August stated that it buys 49 per cent - the most under Myanmar legislation - of the minuscule Asian Wings in the country.
This new contract will include the addition of jet and turbopropeller aircraft to the aircraft fleets. With Myanmar's sky becoming more and more crowded, the airport is outdated and underfunded. Three of Myanmar's 33 Myanmarairport - Yangon, Mandalay and Naypyitaw - are national. Many others do not have larger take-off and landing strips, modern navigational and safe gear and sufficient mileage.
The most congested Yangon International Port, is already over its annually 2. 7 million passenger carrying 3. 1 million last year. The $150 million Yangon International Airfield upgrading was recently granted to a syndicate headed by an Asia World subsidiary, a conglomeration of Tun Myint Naing, also known as Steven Law, the US penalized scion of the deceased drugs boss Lo Hsing Han.
The Mandalay International Airports modernization contract was awarded to a joint venture in Japan, which is considered to be the logistic centre of the world. However, the big proposition is a scheme to establish a new $1. 5 billion airfield for Yangon at Hanthawaddy, north-east of the municipality, a duty assumption to a organization led by South Korea's state-owned Incheon International Airport Corp.
When it opens in 2018, the new terminal is expected to serve 12 million travellers a year and ultimately become a separate provincial aviation centre that will serve 30 million travellers a year by 2030, Win Swe Tun said. On the other hand, 48 million at Suvarnabhumi in Bangkok and 51 million at Changi there.
The Heho airfield, where Air Bagan collapsed last December, shows how far Myanmar must go. Htay Aung, the executive, said the last few years the airfield, near the picturesque Inle Lake, has seen an increase in the number of tourists arriving. Governments promise to modernize Heho and other airfields by increasing take-off and landing capacities and add containment and navigational gear.
Heho's shortage of navigational devices was probably one reason for the plane crashed last year. After-effects of the accident were attributed to Air Bagan, part of the Htoo group of businesses held by Tay Za, a business man who continues to be punished by US GA.
Myanmar's biggest privately owned banking institution, Kanbawza Park, which used to be the destination of EU sanctioning, Aung Ko Win, was a typhoon who seems to have been more comfortable in negotiating the reforms. Its German carrier Khin Maung Myint is enjoying constantly increasing sales and wants to grow, says Khin Maung Myint, Vice CEO.
They control 30 per cent of the German passenger transport in the last business year and carried almost 240,000 people. They plan to soon be adding "two or three" planes to a six-man group. The largest foreign airline that flies to Myanmar, Thai Airways, sounds cautious.