FAA Remote Pilot Training to Fly UAS
(Unmanned Aircraft Systems) Commercially
Become a FAA certified Remote Pilot to fly UAS, unmanned aircraft system (aka drones) commercially with industry leader, Paul Hamilton at Sport Aviation Center LLC. No college degree or prior experience is required.
Sport Aviation Center has numerous FAA Certified Flight Instructors (CFI), excellent flying weather year round flight training and ground school all in one location to make it easy for you to become a FAA Remote Pilot certification. This allows you to fly drones or UAS (unmanned aircraft system).
If you want to fly a drone or UAS to perform commercial operations legally, this is the place to find all information and training resources in one central location.
Different Types of UAS Operations
Fly a UAS for Work or Business
Any commercial operation (flying drones for money) such as photography, filming, aerial surveys, etc., is considered a flying a UAS for work or business and requires an operator with an FAA Remote Pilot certification.
Become a FAA certified Remote Pilot to Fly UAS Commercially
If you are (or would like to be) a UAS owner and fly a UAS to perform commercial operations learn more about obtaining a Remote Pilot certification to fly Drones, UAS, UAV, VAS, VS.
Commercial Remote Pilot Training Time & Cost
Interested in knowing the amount of time and cost to become an FAA certified Remote Pilot to fly UAS (drones) at Sport Aviation Center LLC? No college degree or prior experience is required.
Aircraft Registration: Unmanned Aircraft (UA)
Learn the basic steps of Aircraft Registration of Unmanned Aircraft (UA) that will assist most UA registration applicants complete registration requirements. This is an additional requirement for the UA required by the 333 exemption all commercial drones must do.
Beyond the Basics: Waivers to Certain Small UAS Operating Rules
The small UAS rule (14 CFR part 107) includes the option to apply for a certificate of waiver, which allows for a small UAS operation to deviate from certain operating rules if the FAA finds that the proposed operation can be performed safely.