Jim Mayfield holds ratings as an airline transport pilot, Airplane multi engine land.PS:
Sad you have so little FW aerobatic time and haven't even floated objects exactly where you want them.
Bet you $5,000 I can float a pen at your nose. Very easy!
I forgive you!
I've been trying to calibrate mine for a while now; but without the years of experience and knowledge base of several folks here, I unfortunately succumb into believing some of the BS I read on this forum. However, I also feel without some of these topics (whether stated correctly or not initially) provide valuable insight that might not have been a topic at all... so it's all a great learning tool.and has a well calibrated BS meter.
Yes thanks Vance I use the Seaplane Directory, it provides listed seaplane bases. I was just wandering if there is any conflict being in a National Forest, and whether I can assume that if I see no restriction on the chart, I can assume that I can fly there without restriction.I feel safe using a current chart to determine the fly over regulations for any land in the USA.
Sometimes I need to look closely and there may be agencies other than the FAA responsible for enforcement.
Bold method writes: In the USA, local laws and ordinances determine if you can land a seaplane in any given body of water. In most states, you can land almost anywhere. The "Water Landing Directory" published by the Seaplane Pilot's Association gives you tips and restrictions for some of the most popular spots you'll fly into.
The link did not work for me. https://seaplanepilotsassociation.org/podcast/ for the app.