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-   -   Everts Air Cargo (https://www.airlinepilotforums.com/part-135/103384-everts-air-cargo.html)

endlessnight 12-02-2017 11:29 PM

Quote:

Originally Posted by captfred (Post 2390328)
Not yet- awaiting FAA approval.

They are advertising for pilots now,perhaps it happened. I'm interested.

Packrat 12-03-2017 08:51 AM

Quote:

Originally Posted by endlessnight (Post 2476551)
They are advertising for pilots now,perhaps it happened. I'm interested.

The E-120 is on the 135 Certificate.

Everts Air Cargo for application details. Current F/O minimums are lower than indicated.

Javichu 01-18-2018 07:21 AM

Quote:

Originally Posted by Packrat (Post 2476719)
The E-120 is on the 135 Certificate.

Everts Air Cargo for application details. Current F/O minimums are lower than indicated.


PM sent Packrat :)

Inception 05-30-2018 04:59 PM

Military Helo Guy
 
I'll be retiring from the Army in about 6 Months and was curious as to the minimums to fly with Everts up in Alaska. I do hold Comm/Inst AMEL, just very few hours. Would love to get back up to Alaska, and I don't mind getting my hands a little dirty.

captjns 05-30-2018 06:03 PM

Quote:

Originally Posted by Inception (Post 2605652)
I'll be retiring from the Army in about 6 Months and was curious as to the minimums to fly with Everts up in Alaska. I do hold Comm/Inst AMEL, just very few hours. Would love to get back up to Alaska, and I don't mind getting my hands a little dirty.

Not knowing your hours of experience, you can apply with Everest Air Alaska, the 135 operation. They have a couple of C-208s and a PC-12. They have an EMB120 on their 135 certificate which operates predominately in the Lower 48. You will never find a more generous employer, who also flies the line in the DC-6 and C-46, to work for. His door is always open and his mobile is on 24/7. He encourages growth from within. I recommend you send EAC/EAA your CV.

Thank you for your service to our country and all the best.

Packrat 05-30-2018 06:26 PM

Everts Air Alaska is the Part 135 operation based in Fairbanks. There is also a Part 125 operation, Everts Air Fuel that flies the DC-6 and C-46. You could fly for them until you have the time and experience to transition to the Part 121 operation and fly the DC-6, DC-9 or MD-80 in Anchorage.

Everts Air Cargo

lraber33 06-14-2018 01:07 PM

I am interested in Everts as well, most likely the 121 side in the MD-80 (Home Based). 121 qualified with an unrestricted ATP. Anyone know if they will allow home basing from the State of Alaska? I know they are an Alaska based company but sometimes companies consider Alaska and Hawaii to be "international" and won't home base from either states probably due to cost. Would also be interested in the ANC based DC-9 FO position but am curious as to where they fly the DC-9 out of ANC. Is it mainly within the State of Alaska or do they do any out of state flying from ANC?

Packrat 06-14-2018 02:35 PM

Quote:

Originally Posted by lraber33 (Post 2614498)
I am interested in Everts as well, most likely the 121 side in the MD-80 (Home Based). 121 qualified with an unrestricted ATP. Anyone know if they will allow home basing from the State of Alaska?

You can be assigned to the L48 MD base. You would have to commute to SEA or PDX because those are the closest home basing gateways to ANC/FAI. ANC base pilots are not "home based."

That said there is a relatively new MD-80 pilot base in ANC, so that would be an option if you live in ANC.


Quote:

I know they are an Alaska based company but sometimes companies consider Alaska and Hawaii to be "international" and won't home base from either states probably due to cost.
Exactly the reason...cost.

Quote:

Would also be interested in the ANC based DC-9 FO position but am curious as to where they fly the DC-9 out of ANC. Is it mainly within the State of Alaska or do they do any out of state flying from ANC?
At the present time, the DC-9 and the MD-80 ANC bases fly within the state of Alaska. The airports most frequently served: ANC, FAI, BET, ADQ, OME, OTZ, BRW, AKN, DLI, UNK but we''ve been to GAL, CDV, CDB. The jets go pretty much anywhere that is paved, 6000' long and 150' wide.

That doesn't mean you could be assigned elsewhere. For instance when the hurricane devastated Puerto Rico, we had an MD-80 and a Brasilia that flew relief efforts down there for several weeks.

The ANC DC-9 is being phased out and replaced with MD-80s. One is already permanently assigned there. Another will be coming up for the summer (allegedly!). A fourth MD is currently in door conversion and a fifth is slated for conversion this fall/winter. New hire ANC based pilots will be trained in the MD-80.

PM me with any other questions.

PA18 07-09-2018 12:52 AM

Can someone translate this from their hiring ad:

“Do not use IRO for PIC”?

JohnBurke 07-09-2018 04:08 AM

Quote:

Originally Posted by PA18 (Post 2630734)
Can someone translate this from their hiring ad:

“Do not use IRO for PIC”?

Don't claim as pilot in command experience that time spent as a third-wheel in a crew when you're not at the controls.

The IRO rides along, and sits in one of the two seats when the flying crewmember is out of the seat. When a flight is long enough to require a IRO, due to flight time limitations, the IRO spends time in the pilot seats enroute. While the IRO may occupy the captain's seat, he or she is not the captain, and should not log it as PIC on a 121 flight in which the certificate holder has designated a PIC.

In other words, sole manipulator, a captain does not make: they want you to show PIC the time you were actually the PIC, not simply flying the airplane.


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