Section 9 - Logbook EntriesOpen for Business
What does that Real World General Guidance mean here in the 91st?
Well, It's your call but . . .
Your Log Book should include entries for each flight as a 91st Member in any aircraft. You can also add time flown in other groups.
You have an opportunity to create an Online Document here with the 91st that will be with you for as long as the 91st is here.
You basically get out of your Log Book exactly what you put into it. If you deliver a lot, you receive a lot.
Do Not write in any log book but your own, they can be seen by any Member but writing in them is off limits unless it is your own.
Keep a scrap of paper handy as you fly and make some notes. It's hard to remember later on.
Leave time to ,make your Log Book Entry as soon as you complete your Flight, don't procrastinate!
If you work hard at it now, years from now, you Log book will be a valuable and memorable read.
What do you need to record?
Well, what do you want to read some years from now?
Some folks write like a Letter to Mom at Home, others stick to the facts, its your call,
You can probable think of a twist that will make yours unique.
Start with the "From where to Where", add a list of your Wing Mates, Weather Conditions, Number of Hours, Daylight or Night,
VFR or IFR, Maintenance issues, Breakdowns, Fuel used, What did you see along the route?
If you have a meaningful Log Book with at least 25 recent entries, you are going to pass this section with ease.
If you Don't you Won't, its that simple.
What can you do for your Log Book?
The Check Ride here will simply be a link to a good and interesting Log Book
so give it your best
by the way, Why do they sterilize the needles for lethal injections?
and Why do kamikaze pilots wear helmets?
Tower: American 341, for noise abatement turn right 45 Degrees.
American 341: We are at 37,000 feet. How much noise can we make up here?
Tower: Sir, have you ever heard the noise a 747 makes when it hits a 757?"