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G-1000 Simulator 2017-04-12T10:37:25+00:00

Garmin G-1000 Simulator

G-1000 Simulator

Flight Simulator Retail$65 Per Hour

Flight Simulator Club$45 Per Hour

Instructor Rates

Flight Instructor$75 Per Hour

Flight Instructor Club$65 Per Hour




  • Garmin G-1000 Simulator
  • IFR Certified
  • Pilot Edge LIVE ATC
  • Compatible with Foreflight on iPad (Real time nav data off of your ipad that is linked to the sim for approach plates, low enroute charts, and sectionals)

Garmin G-1000 Simulator Available Aircraft

  • Cessna 172R
  • Cessna 172S
  • Cessna 182T
  • Cessna T182T
  • Cessna 206
  • Cessna T206
  • Diamond DA40
  • Diamond DA42

Garmin G-1000 Simulator Benefits 

  • Instrument Currency
  • Garmin G-1000 Familiarization
  • Intercom System for realism
  • Emergency Scenarios (severe icing, engine failures, vacuum failures, and more)
  • Airline Interview Prep
  • Glass Transition
  • Better Quality Training
  • Lockheed Martin Prepar3d Graphics

The autho­rized use of an Garmin G1000 Simulator AATD under Part 61 and 141:

a) Instru­ment Rat­ing (max­i­mum 20 hours)

b) Instru­ment Rat­ing prac­ti­cal test (circling-to-land not authorized)

c) Instru­ment Pro­fi­ciency check (circling-to-land not authorized)

d) Pri­vate pilot cer­tifi­cate (max­i­mum 2.5 hours)

e) Com­mer­cial pilot cer­tifi­cate (max­i­mum 50 hours)

f) Com­mer­cial pilot prac­ti­cal test

g) Air­line trans­port pilot cer­tifi­cate (max­i­mum 25 hours)

h) Air­line trans­port pilot prac­ti­cal test

i) Part 141 as lim­ited by the applic­a­ble appen­dices or under a spe­cial cur­ricu­lum approved under part 141 and 141.57

Click Here for Garmin G1000 PDF Pilots Guide

The operating cost of flight simulators is estimated to be between 5-20% of the cost of aircraft. Many studies have shown that skills learned in flight simulators can be performed successfully in aircraft; the use of simulators for training can reduce flight time. In a more recent study, the median cost ratio of simulators to aircraft was estimated to be 8%.

The available findings show that simulators are cost-effective for initial flight and maintenance training in institutions: they train as well as does actual equipment and cost less to procure and use. This finding applies also to computer-based instruction as compared to conventional classroom training.

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