Most aircraft accidents occur during the take-off and landing phase of the flight. Collisions with obstacles during climb out, runway overruns on landing occur every now and then. On this part of the site we will take a look at the various factors contributing to the performance of the aircraft in this part of the flight.
Recognizing an approaching stall is part of pilot training as during landing approach the aircraft is flown close to the stalling speed for the configuration the pilot has set. During training the pilot is trained to handle and act immediately upon a stall of the aircraft.
Excerpt from the document:
Core principals of this AC include: Reduction of AOA is the most important response when confronted with a stall event.
Evaluation criteria for a recovery from a stall or approach-to-stall that does not mandate a predetermined value for altitude loss and should consider the multitude of external and internal variables which affect the recovery altitude. (Reference: Safety Alerts for Operators (SAFO) 10012, Possible Misinterpretation of the Practical Test Standards (PTS) Language “Minimal Loss of Altitude”).
Realistic scenarios that could be encountered in operational conditions including stalls encountered with the autopilot engaged.
Pilot training which emphasizes treating an “approach-to-stall” the same as a “full stall,” and execute the stall recovery at the first indication of a stall.
Incorporation of stick pusher training into flight training scenarios, if installed on the aircraft.
To continue reading see the pdf below: