CAP Scanner Course slides - California Wing - CAP

Civil Air Patrol California Wing Mission Scanner Duties and CAP Missions Mission Scanner Course Chapter 1 Version 1.3 (21 February 2014) Introduction and Administrative Items Administration What we promise today Redundant themes (we want you to get them) Class Schedule

Breaks LunchPlease be on time Staff Introductions Student Packet / References Download the following references electronically (if possible) to form your student packet: Located at: CAP Mission Scanner Task Guides - May13.pdf

CAP Scanner Ref Text Rev - May13.pdf CAP Flight Guide Rev - May13.pdf Power Point Slides CAPF 104, 104a, 104b Mission Scanner SQTR May 13 Observer / Scanner Search Area Worksheet Mission Scanner Course Objectives Manuals & Regulations Federal Aviation Regulations (FARs) Airmans Information Manual (AIM)

FAA Pilots Handbook of Aeronautical Knowledge CAPR 60-1 Flight Operations and CAWG Supplement(s) CAPR 60-3 Emergency Services CAPR 100-1 Communications California Wing Communications Plan What is a Mission Scanner? Mission Scanners are an integral part of the CAP AIRCREW AND MISSION Key aircrew members on a variety of CAP Missions:

Search & Rescue Disaster Response Counter-Drug WADS- Interception Missions Transport Operations Primary Visual Observer on Pilot side of A/C (C-182) Duties Include: Area Scanning Airborne Photography Sectional MAP use- LAT/LONG

Crew Coordination & Safety Mission Scanner Requirements Trainee Qualified General Emergency Services (CAPT 116 Part 1) At least 18 years of age (minimum; should be mature) SQTR-MS Familiarization and Preparatory training Commanders authorization

Qualification SQTR-MS Advanced Training requirements (includes FEMA IS-100.b and IS-700.a courses and the CAP Aircraft Ground Handling video) Exercise participation (two missions; see CAPR 60-3 and CAPR 60-3 CA Wing supplement) Unit certification and recommendation Current Continuing Education exam (CAPT 117, Part 2) Note: Scanners also need to maintain safety currency in eServices and complete the Basic ORM Course

Aircrew Task P-2013 Discuss Mission Scanner Duties and Responsibilities Command Positions Mission Pilot Aircraft Commander / Pilot In Command Responsible for safety of Aircrew and Aircraft Flies the aircraft not a Scanner! Primary communicator with ATC Primary planner of route to search area Responsible for safely maneuvering the aircraft

to a position where the aircrew can identify the search objectives Mission Observer Mission Commander Primary communicator with mission base & alternate communicator with ATC Plans search grid limits and assists in route plan Keeps mission log Assists with navigation en-route Operates DF equipment during ELT search Responsible for reading checklists to pilot

ICs eyes and ears in the field Scans for search objectives in search area Note: a rated Observer may perform the duties of a Scanner on a mission, however they need to be AP-qualified to serve as photographer Mission Scanner The ICs eyes and ears in the field The mission, aircraft, and aircrew exist to put the Scanner(s) in a position to find the crash site, victim, or report on damage In three-person aircrews, should fly behind pilot

Keeps mission log Scans for search objective Assists with navigation en-route to search area Mission Scanner Ideal aircrew will have two Scanners; most crews will only have one due to aircraft horsepower restrictions Normally used in visual searches Can be used in ELT searches Pre-flights crew emergency equipment (including personal)

Should be prepared to read checklists to pilot Note: a member rated only as a Scanner MAY NOT perform the duties of Observer Aerial Photographer Captures usable imagery and/or video of targets Add-on rating for Mission Scanner Pre-flights and maintains all camera equipment Ensures extra batteries and memory cards for the camera onboard the aircraft Pre-flights crew emergency equipment

Guides the crew to position the aircraft to provide the most useful images of the objective Aircrew Seating MP: Front left MO: Front right MS #1 / AP: Rear left MS #2: Rear right Crew Duty Limitations

Required for: Mission Pilots and Transport Mission Pilots Also applicable for: Observers / Scanners / Aerial Photographs Start of aircrew duty day

Begins when an aircrew member reports for a mission, briefing, or other official duty and ends when engines are shut down at the end of the mission, mission leg, or a series of missions. The maximum length of the crew duty day for pilots: 14 hours of official CAP duty 8 hours of scheduled pilot in command flight time Pilots must have 10 hours of crew rest between the last official CAP duty and the first official CAP duty in the next duty period. IMSAFE

Illness - Is the aircrew suffering from any illness or symptom of an illness which might affect them in flight? Medication - Is the aircrew currently taking any prescription or over-the-counter drugs? Stress - Psychological or emotional factors which might affect the aircrews performance? Alcohol Has the aircrew consumed alcohol within the last 8 hours? Fatigue - Has the aircrew had sufficient sleep and rest in the recent past? Emotion - Is the aircrew emotionally upset or otherwise compromised?

CAP Missions Aerospace Education Cadet Program Emergency Services Civil Defense / Wartime Disaster Relief Search and Rescue Emergency Communications National Security

CAP Peacetime Missions Peacetime disaster relief as a component of FEMA Urban Search and Rescue program Damage Assessment, Communications, Transportation Search and Rescue (SAR) USAF is SAR coordinator through the Air Force Rescue Coordination Center (AFRCC) AFRCC implements national search and rescue plan

CAP conducts 4 out of 5 searches for AFRCC Counterdrug Operations (CD) Support is limited to: reconnaissance, transportation and communications US Customs, DEA, US Forest Service and others Peacetime Missions (cont) Homeland Security

Controlled thru the National Operations Center (NOC) National Agencies Red Cross Salvation Army Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA) Department of the Interior (DOI) Federal Highway Administration (FHA) Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) National Transportation Safety Board (NTSB) U.S. Coast Guard (USCG)

Aircrew Task P-2014 Discuss Cap Liability Coverage and Mishap Reporting Liability Federal Employee Compensation Act (FECA) Workers compensation Injured or killed on Air Force Assigned Mission (AFAM) Commercial insurance for Corporate missions

Coverage varies depending on the type of mission Know the coverage for the missions you fly Liability Federal Tort Claims Act (FTCA) Liability protection CAP members acting within the scope of their duties on CAP operational missions Air Force Assigned Mission (AFAM) Commercial insurance for Corporate missions Covers members in the event of a lawsuit

CAPR 900-5, CAP Insurance/Benefits Program CAP's Aviation Liability Insurance All CAP members involved in CAP aviation "corporate missions" and acting under the scope of CAP regulations are protected under this policy. That includes CAP aircrew members, pilots, check pilots, instructor pilots, CAP maintenance personnel and CAP flight release officials. Liability

It is extremely important to report all mishaps. There are lessons to be learned from each mishap which help identify trends. Some mishaps which may first appear to be minor are found to be more severe upon further discovery. For this reason, all mishaps must be reported using the mishap management portions of the eServices Safety Management System (per CAPR 62-2 and CAWG 62-2). Call your Commander and CAWG Call list immediately following a mishap. It is vitally important that CAP members follow all rules and

regulations during missions. This includes wearing the proper uniform and carrying the proper credentials. Not following the rules may make you ineligible for coverage under FECA, FTCA, and corporate insurance, and can result in a member being held personally responsible for the damages or medical expenses incurred as a result of a mishap. Operational Agreements National, regional and state levels In accordance with CAPR 60-3 - CAP Emergency Services Training and Operational Missions

Formalized through agencies chain of commands Facilitates Operations Plans (OPLAN) implementation Agreements are approved and signed at all levels Contents Limitations Reimbursements Liability Aircrew Task P-2015 Enter Data into Cap Forms Forms

CAPF 101 - CAP Specialty Qualification Card CAPF SQTR Specialty Qualification Training Record CAPF 104/104a/104b - Mission Forms CAPF 108 - Mission Reimbursement Form FAA Form 7233-1 Flight Plan Form Incident Command System - ICS forms Note: Most forms are filled out electronically, or transferred from paper copies used in the field CAP Forms 104 and 108

CAPF 104 Mission Flight Plan / Briefing / Debriefing Form Completed for each mission sortie Complete and legible CAPF 108 CAP Payment / Reimbursement Document for Aviation / Automotive / Miscellaneous Expenses CAPR 173-3 - Payment For Civil Air Patrol Support Filed electronically through WMIRS

Completed for each mission File within 48 hours after mission completion Complete, accurate and legible Entering Data onto Forms Data must be complete, accurate and legible Electronic (WMIRS) Print, or have another crewmember fill out the form

General rules: Corrections: line through and initial (no Liquid Paper) No signature labels or stamped signatures Attachments: Name, Date, Mission & Sortie number, N Number, Hobbs time No empty boxes use N/A! Review the form before turning it in Summary Wartime or peacetime tasking Plans, MOUs, agreements and regulations Forms: Complete, accurate, and legible You implement the CAP mission

Know the source regulations CAPR 60-1 (CAP Flight Management) CAPR 60-3 (ES Training and Operational Missions) CAWG Supplements or Operational Management Procedures MOUs Become familiar with eServices and learn how to fill out SQTRs! QUESTIONS? OPTIONAL

CHARACTERISTICS OF A SEARCH MISSION Notification (SAR Mission) Sign In / Briefing Large Mission Base Prepared to fly (IMSAFE) CAPF 101 / Safety Current

Complete Flying Kit NOMEX flight suit, per CAPR 39-1 Boots and seasonal clothing Personal Survival Kit Remain Overnight Kit

Prepared for briefing and to get to work Professional bearing and demeanor Sign In / Briefing Small Mission Base Likely just your crew Mission Pilot may be briefed over the phone by IC directly Plan and Fly sortie Prepared to fly when you arrive at aircraft

Flight Planning Weather: get the latest / DUATS /

800-WX-BRIEF Plan Route: know check points / hazards en-route Know ETE Know search grid limits Know communications frequencies & call signs Know search objective: aircraft type, color, etc. Preflight- AIRCREW Duties Observer Assist in preflight of

AC: call of check list to MP Preflight ELT & GPS Preflight radios Write down Hobbs / Tach time Start flight log Scanner Assist in walk around inspection Preflight and inventory emergency equipment &

Camera Prep Aerial Log sheet (GRID NUMBER) to be used in flight & Start flight log Prepared to call off check list to MP Flight to Assigned Area Use pre-planned check points to ensure you are on course Keep track of your location

on your aero chart and GRID chart Pilotage and GPS are preferred method for the aircrew member to locate current position Dont be afraid to announce location to pilot Take-off and En-route Visually and verbally clear aircraft as it starts to taxi (Left/Right Wing Clear)

Head out of cockpit and on swivel during ground movement call out all risks During run up scan for other aircraft especially 6 oclock and in pattern Remain aware of location during flight dont be afraid to ask MO to give you current LAT/LONG or relative position within grid. Continue to scan for other aircraft throughout the flight Visual Search of Area This is the whole purpose of the mission

Look for irregularities in patterns The aircraft will probably not be intact Consider shape, shadow, and color Rare to find aircraft this intact Scan for other Aircraft Look for movement Report tallyho on aircraft to crew Give clock position and if aircraft is a factor

If factor, make recommendation of change in direction to MP- A/C 3 oclock , low converging, recommended climb and turn to 11 oclock Post-Search Activities for OBSERVER / SCANNER Post Flight RTB Flight Write down Hobbs / Tach Handover search area to GT if needed Time Prep cockpit for next crew Complete log

be courteous Continue to monitor Secure aircraft location on chart Debriefing assessment of Scan for other effectiveness / is another aircraft in pattern search of that area needed? In many ways, this is the most important part of sortie


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