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Licenses/Ratings

141 Flight School

There are two types of flight training schools: certificated “Part 141 School” and “Part 61 School.” Cornerstone Aviation is certified to train under both sets of regulations.Learn More >

Student Pilot

The first step towards a pilot license is the Student Pilot Certificate. Learn More >

Sport Pilot

The Sport Pilot certificate, introduced in 2004, created a new medical standard for pilots. Sport pilots may fly cross-country, however they may not fly at night and can only carry one passenger. Learn More >

Recreational Pilot

Recreational pilots are primarily people who learn to fly for fun, with little interest in becoming professional pilots or using airplanes as a practical means of traveling from place to place. Learn More >

Private Pilot

Private Pilots comprise the largest group of pilots and are among the most active fliers. In 2003, there were 241,045 Private Pilots. Learn More >

Instrument Rating

While technically not a pilot certificate, the Instrument Rating is the most common and logical step to take after gaining some experience while flying with a Private Pilot Certificate. Learn More >

Commercial Pilot

As the name implies, Commercial Pilots can be paid to fly aircraft. Learn More >

Multi-Engine Rating

A Multi-Engine Rating may be added to either a Private Pilot or Commercial Pilot Certificate. Learn More >

Certified Flight Instructor (CFI)

A Certificated Flight Instructor (CFI) is authorized by the Federal Aviation Administration to give instruction to student pilots and pilots taking recurrent training or preparing for additional certificates or ratings. Learn More >

Airline Transport Pilot (ATP)

The ATP is the doctorate degree of piloting—and currently there are only 143,504 ATPs in the United States. Learn More >

Flight Review and Instrument Proficiency Checks

Commonly know as the “Bi-Annual Flight Review,” all pilots must receive a Flight Review every 24 calendar months to keep their license current. Learn More >