If I were asked to say what I thought the average fearful flyer was most anxious, in addition to turbulence, taking off, noises, panic attacks, I’d say they feel that that being airborne is not natural, that it’s all it’s all balanced on a knife edge, always seconds from possible disaster. (A whole set of wrong  ideas that reinforce each other and make overcoming a fear of flying so hard, unless you make a [oint of understanding the facts.) The reality is so different. Planes fly because they have to. Apply certain forces to them and they fly. A garden shed doesn’t fly as well as a Jumbo jet …well there’s a reason for that and it’s nothing to do with being anxious…it’s to do with facts.

Just because you can’t see the forces that keep a plane up, doesn’t mean they’re not there. Maybe it’s to do with the engines … no engines  means disaster. Despite comparisons with gliders or birds or even the space shuttle re-entry it’s often those pesky engines that causes so much worry! That’s why people worry about flying at night, or over the water or in cloud … what do you do if the engines stop? What about when something goes wrong … how many milli seconds are there for the pilot to react? Don’t fret, it’s unheard of in modern commercial aviation that a pilot has to react with the speed of a film star flying a studio set. You’d be amazed at the quiet unhurried systematic approach we use to deal with what you want to call an emergency. Forget all the nonsense you’ve heard previously and read the facts here, and go flying without fear. The pages on this web site and blog tell you the truth about being ‘In the air’. But of course facts aren’t as strong as your feelings when it comes to fear. On our courses we help you to swap those two things around and find the facts that make flying safer in your mind.

It’s possible…thousands of people like you have done it and there’s no reason to think you can’t join them.

Shopping Basket

You have 0 items in your cart

Your shopping cart is empty!
Visit our shop