2013 General Aviation Statistical Databook & 2014 Industry Outlook

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2013 General Aviation Statistical Databook & 2014 Industry Outlook

General Aviation Manufacturers Association

GAMA is an international trade association representing more than 80 of the world’s leading manufacturers of general aviation airplanes and rotorcraft, engines, avionics, components, and related services. GAMA’s members also operate repair stations, fixed-based operations, pilot and maintenance training facilities, and manage fleets of aircraft. For more information, visit GAMA’s website at www.GAMA.aero.

General aviation is defined as all aviation other than military and scheduled commercial airlines. General Aviation: • Includes over 360,000 general aviation aircraft worldwide, ranging from two-seat training aircraft and utility helicopters to intercontinental business jets flying today, of which 209,000 aircraft are based in the United States. • Contributes more than $150 billion to the U.S. economy annually and employs more than 1.2 million people.

• In the U.S., flies almost 25 million flight hours, of which two-thirds are flown for business purposes. • Flies to more than 5,000 U.S. public airports while scheduled airlines serve less than 500 airports. The European general aviation fleet can fly to over 3,900 airports. • Is the primary training ground for most commercial airline pilots.

GAMA Chairman Steve Taylor, President of Boeing Business Jets

Welcome from GAMA Chairman Thank you for reading GAMA’s 2013 General Aviation Statistical Databook & 2014 Industry Outlook, the industry resource on general aviation data. I’m honored to serve as GAMA’s Chairman in 2014. Throughout this book, you’ll find the latest information on general aviation (GA) shipments and billings, GA fleet and flight activity, the pilot population, airports and aeronautical facilities, GA safety data, and international GA statistics. It’s a review like no other of just how our industry did in 2013, as well as a closer look at the many parts that comprise the general aviation business. I also hope you’ll read our expanded introduction, which talks about many of the important initiatives GAMA undertook in 2013. These include the successful passage of the Small Airplane Revitalization Act, GAMA’s GA Jobs Rallies throughout the United States, and its critical work in Brussels, China, and throughout the world in highlighting the contributions of general aviation manufacturers. I was very pleased to be part of the GAMA/Build A Plane Aviation Design Challenge. I spent one day last summer flying some of the eight high school winners in a 1944 Stinson V-77 Reliant, and another giving them a tour of Boeing’s aircraft facility in Everett, Washington. I’m sure you’ll agree after reading about the competition and seeing the photos that this was an extremely worthwhile effort to promote Science, Technology, Engineering, and Math (STEM) education in U.S. high schools and build our future workforce.

GAMA’s History and Mission Founded in 1970, GAMA is devoted to one primary purpose: fostering and advancing the general welfare, safety, interests, and activities of general aviation. This includes promoting a better understanding of general aviation manufacturing and the important role it plays in creating good jobs and economic opportunity, as well as supporting educational and charitable activities in communities around the globe. Headquartered in Washington, D.C., with an office in Brussels, Belgium, as well as representation in Beijing, China, GAMA represents the interests of its members to government leaders and agencies throughout the world. These interests include safety regulations and standards, market access, development of aviation infrastructure, tax policy, environmental policy, and aviation security. GAMA works with industry associations and companies worldwide to promote the interests of general aviation. GAMA represents more than 80 of the world’s leading manufacturers of general aviation airplanes and rotorcraft, engines, avionics, components, and related services. In addition to building nearly all of the general aviation airplanes flying worldwide today, GAMA member companies also operate fleets of airplanes, fixed-based operations, pilot/technician training centers, and maintenance facilities worldwide.

As the President of Boeing Business Jets, I see the value every day of my GAMA membership, and this book reflects that. I’m proud of what GAMA accomplished in 2013 and even more excited about what lies ahead in 2014. Thank you for your support. Best, Steve Taylor GAMA Chairman and President, Boeing Business Jets

GAMA’s Founding Board of Directors, 1970

Welcome from GAMA Chairman

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The Small Airplane Revitalization Act, which President Obama signed into law, was based on recommendations from 150 government and industry experts.

2013 in Review President Obama Signs Small Airplane Revitalization Act Into Law After Quick Passage by U.S. Congress On November 27, President Barack Obama made the Small Airplane Revitalization Act of 2013 the law of the United States with his signature. The law built upon the recommendations of the Federal Aviation Administration (FAA)’s Part 23 Reorganization Aviation Rulemaking Committee (ARC), which was co-chaired by GAMA’s Greg Bowles. The ARC included 150 government and industry representatives who spent 18 months developing the recommendations included in the bill. The law requires the FAA to implement the ARC’s recommendations no later than December 31, 2015. The recommendations include: • Establishing a regulatory regime for small airplanes that will improve safety and reduce the regulatory cost burden for the FAA and the aviation industry; • Establishing broad, outcome-driven safety objectives that will spur innovation and technology adoption; • Replacing current, prescriptive requirements under Part 23 with performance-based regulations; • Using consensus standards accepted by the FAA to clarify how the safety objectives of Part 23 may be met using specific designs and technologies. Introduced in May in the U.S. House of Representatives by Congressmen Mike Pompeo (R-KS), Sam Graves (R-MO), Dan Lipinski (D-IL), Rick Nolan (D-MN), and Todd Rokita (R-IN), and in the U.S. Senate by Senators Amy Klobuchar (D-MN) and

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Lisa Murkowski (R-AK), the legislation moved quickly through both chambers of Congress. The bill unanimously passed the Senate in October and the House in November. Its passage was especially impressive given how few bills Congress approved in 2013—just 72 bills, the lowest number in recent history. After President Obama signed the bill into law, GAMA President and CEO Pete Bunce remarked, “The tremendous support this law enjoyed in Congress, and the speed with which it moved through the legislative process, demonstrates a bipartisan commitment to safety, as well as a recognition that the FAA’s overly bureaucratic, outdated, and prescriptive regulations must change. This law is a win for the government as well as general aviation airframers and suppliers, but more importantly, for the general aviation pilots and passengers who will be able to benefit more rapidly from new safety-enhancing technologies.”

U.S. House General Aviation Caucus Reaches Milestone with Membership In September, the U.S. House General Aviation Caucus set a record with the announcement that more than half of all U.S. representatives, or 223 members, had joined the caucus. By the end of the year, that number grew to 236 representatives, making it one of the biggest caucuses in the House. Forty-one U.S. senators belong to the Senate General Aviation Caucus. The House caucus is co-chaired by Representatives Sam Graves (R-MO) and John Barrow (D-GA); the Senate caucus is co-chaired by Senators Mark Begich (D-AK) and Mike Johanns (R-NE). GAMA President and CEO Pete Bunce praised the caucus for its work on critical issues facing aviation and helping to ensure passage of the Small Airplane Revitalization Act.

2013 General Aviation Statistical Databook & 2014 Industry Outlook

GAMA Holds GA Rallies in Wisconsin and New Mexico GAMA took its successful rallies celebrating the many economic and job contributions of general aviation manufacturing in the United States to two new locations in 2013: Wisconsin and New Mexico. On May 30, more than 400 people gathered at Gulfstream Aerospace Corp.’s Appleton, Wisconsin facility to highlight general aviation’s economic impact. Speakers included Governor Scott Walker, U.S. Senator Ron Johnson, U.S. Representatives Tom Petri and Reid Ribble, Outagamie County Executive Thomas Nelson, GAMA Chairman Brad Mottier, and GAMA President and CEO Pete Bunce. The ABC, CBS, FOX, and NBC affiliates in Green Bay, as well as the Appleton Post-Crescent, covered the rally. “The economic impact created by general aviation is strong,” said Governor Walker, “and it plays such an important role in providing the transportation needs of individuals and businesses around the globe.”

covered by the local ABC and Univision affiliates, as well as the Albuquerque Journal and Albuquerque Business First.

Members Meet with Record Number of U.S. Lawmakers on Hill Day GAMA members took Capitol Hill by storm on May 8, as they held a record number of meetings with U.S. senators, representatives, and their staffs during the association’s annual “GAMA Hill Day.” Thirteen teams of GAMA members held 114 meetings with senators and representatives from 37 states, including key transportation leaders in both chambers. The meetings included discussion of critical issues facing member companies such as Federal Aviation Administration certification activities, small airplane revitalization efforts, user fees, tax policy, aviation security, Ex-Im bank reauthorization, and the transition to unleaded avgas. Impressively, 43 percent of the meetings were with senators and representatives who had not met with GAMA during a previous Hill Day.

Albuquerque, New Mexico, was home to GAMA’s tenth GA jobs rally, which took place at Cutter Aviation on August 12. Governor Susana Martinez, U.S. Senator Tom Udall, and Albuquerque Mayor Richard Berry spoke at the event, as did Aspen Avionics’ John Uczekaj, Bendix/King’s Kevin Gould, Eclipse Aerospace’s Ed Lundeen, and Bunce. U.S. Senator Tom Udall said, “The general aviation industry is growing rapidly in Albuquerque, and our state is well positioned to be a hub for aviation innovation. I am committed to ensuring that Congress works with the aviation industry and entrepreneurs so they have the support they need to create jobs in New Mexico.” About 350 people attended the rally, including GAMA member company employees, active-duty military personnel and veterans, and other general aviation enthusiasts. The event was

Active-duty military personnel and veterans listen to remarks during GAMA’s New Mexico GA rally in August.

From left to right: U.S. Representative Tom Petri, Governor Scott Walker, U.S. Representative Reid Ribble, U.S. Senator Ron Johnson, GAMA President and CEO Pete Bunce, GAMA Chairman Brad Mottier, Gulfstream’s Greg Laabs, and Outagamie County Executive Thomas Nelson at GAMA’s Wisconsin GA rally in May.

2013 in Review

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Bunce Testifies Before U.S. House Aviation Subcommittee on Certification, Competitiveness GAMA President and CEO Pete Bunce testified twice before the U.S. House Aviation Subcommittee in 2013, once on the current certification process and once on aviation competitiveness. On October 30, Bunce told the subcommittee, chaired by U.S. Congressman Frank LoBiondo (R-NJ), that the Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) certification process must change. “The uncertainty and inefficiency of the FAA’s current certification practices and processes stymies safety innovation by slowing the ability to get needed products to the field quickly,” Bunce said. “It also restricts industry growth and has resulted in missed business opportunities, negatively impacting decisions to invest in new projects, expand facilities, and increase employment.” Bunce testified again before the subcommittee on December 12, joining other industry leaders to discuss the state of U.S. aviation. He noted that general aviation supports over 1.2 million jobs and more than $150 billion in economic activity annually. General aviation manufacturing employs individuals in more than 40 states and generated $4.8 billion in exports in 2012. To ensure the industry continues to grow, Bunce said the FAA must continue to improve its certification process and leverage its resources more efficiently. Aviation manufacturing is a global manufacturing industry. “As manufacturers, we need clear and consistent leadership in the international aviation marketplace, which means the FAA must actively defend the robustness and efficiency of its safety certification globally,” he said. Bunce also called on the subcommittee to give the Department of Transportation “a clearer role in advocating for the aviation community within the government and internationally.”

GAMA Supports FAA’s Restructuring of Airman Testing Standards GAMA played an active leadership role in backing the Federal Aviation Administration’s (FAA) efforts to modernize how pilots are trained and certified in the United States. The initiative, which would make major changes to simplify the framework for pilot training standards, follows recommendations from the Airman Testing Standards and Training Aviation Rulemaking Committee (ARC). GAMA’s Jens Hennig chaired the ARC.

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The proposed Airman Certification Standards (ACS) framework brings together the existing Practical Test Standards and knowledge test questions into a single set of standards that provides the bridge between the Part 61 regulatory requirements and the knowledge, skills, and risk management that should be taught to pilots. The incorporation of clear risk management requirements will help advance general aviation safety. The ACS was developed jointly by representatives from across the aviation training community—including manufacturer, pilot, and instructor training organizations, universities, aviation training providers, and material developers—as well as the FAA. The proposed ACS for private, instrument, commercial, and instructor pilots are currently being reviewed by the FAA and will be implemented over the next few years. Revisions to the Air Transport Pilot certificate standard are also underway.

GAMA Spurs Progress on Unleaded Avgas Replacement The Federal Aviation Administration’s (FAA) announcement in May to formally solicit sample fuels of unleaded aviation gasoline, or avgas, in the United States drew praise from the General Aviation Avgas Coalition, which includes GAMA. The effort is part of the Piston Aviation Fuels Initiative (PAFI) to identify the most viable unleaded fuels to replace the 100 lowlead avgas in use today. PAFI will assess the viability of candidate fuels in terms of performance impact upon the existing fleet, production and distribution infrastructure, environment and toxicology, and economic considerations. GAMA also gained funding support within the administration and the U.S. Congress to help the transition to unleaded avgas. Congress allocated $6 million—above the administration’s $5.6 million request—for Fiscal Year 2014 to facilitate avgas replacement assessment and testing. The work will be conducted at the FAA’s William J. Hughes Technical Center to determine standardized qualification and certification data for candidate unleaded fuels to facilitate fleetwide approval.

2013 General Aviation Statistical Databook & 2014 Industry Outlook

The core principles serve to open the door to global commerce for small communities and rural populations across the Asia-Pacific region. Asia-Pacific Transport Ministers Endorse Core Principles for Business Aviation In September, Transport Ministers of the 21 member economies of the Asia-Pacific Economic Cooperation (APEC) forum adopted a set of core principles to facilitate business aviation in the area. The principles recognize the ability of business aviation operators to fly freely within the region, urge countries to make it easier for operators to obtain necessary permits, and encourage authorities to treat non-commercial business aviation operators as private operators.

but also helps countries achieve their economic and regional development objectives,” GAMA President and CEO Pete Bunce said. “With these core principles now endorsed at the highest level, work must begin to implement them across the region.”

GAMA Continues Promotion of GA in Europe, Expands Brussels Office GAMA focused on a number of significant issues to promote the growth and vitality of general aviation in Europe in 2013.

“These principles serve to open the door to global commerce for smaller communities and rural populations across the region that require access to major cities and manufacturing centers,” the ministers noted in a statement at the conclusion of their September meeting.

Throughout the year, GAMA leaders met with top European aviation officials, including Patrick Ky, who became Executive Director of the European Aviation Safety Agency (EASA) in September. GAMA’s Brussels office also hosted the initial meetings of a newly created committee that represents the GA community in EASA rulemaking advisory bodies.

GAMA has strongly supported the APEC initiative since it was launched in September 2011 and provided technical advice to the APEC working group that developed the core principles. The principles will help APEC achieve its key objectives of enhancing trade and investment among its member economies.

In addition, GAMA spoke out on critical certification issues in Europe. GAMA President and CEO Pete Bunce hailed the August agreement between the European Union and Brazil on aviation safety. The agreement will reduce redundant oversight by streamlining certification efforts. Bunce also spoke at Aero Friedrichshafen in April about the importance of CS-23/Part 23 efforts to make it easier to certify light GA aircraft while reducing costs for government and industry.

The Asia-Pacific region more than doubled its market share of annual business aircraft deliveries between 2007 and 2012. “This strong growth is proof that economies in this region recognize that business aviation is not only a productivity tool for business

Deepening GAMA’s commitment to better serve its membership in Europe, Greg Bowles joined Brian Davey in August with a permanent posting to the GAMA Brussels office.

GAMA’s Brussels office hosted two EASA meetings in 2013.

2013 in Review

5

Build A Plane Aviation Design Challenge

Eight High School Students Win STEM Competition, Spend Two Weeks Building Two Glasair Sportsman Airplanes in Washington State Eight U.S. high school students hailing from Minnesota and Michigan had the experience of a lifetime when they helped build two Glasair Aviation Sportsman aircraft after winning the GAMA/ Build A Plane Aviation Design Challenge. To win the challenge, the students used complimentary “Fly to Learn” curricula and training, including software powered by X-Plane, which allowed them to design and fly their own virtual airplanes. Each school entered a design to compete in a virtual fly-off, which was scored on aerodynamic and performance parameters. Twenty-seven schools in 22 states entered the competition; judges from GAMA selected the winning high schools. GAMA announced the winners—Canby High School in Canby, Minnesota, and Saline High School in Saline, Michigan—at its spring Board meeting on May 9. As their prize, each high school was able to send four students, one teacher, and one chaperone for an all-expenses-paid, two-week trip to Glasair Aviation in Arlington, Washington, to help build two Glasair Sportsman aircraft—metal and composite airplanes that each seat four adults. Sold as kits, the planes can be assembled with assistance through Glasair’s well-known “Two Weeks to Taxi” program.

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TOP: Wyatt Johansen works on an airplane’s engine; ABOVE: The teams from Canby, MN, and Saline, MI at the start of the build.

The Canby High School team consisted of students John Deslauriers, Wyatt Johansen, Leah Schmitt, and Brandon Stripling, teacher Dan Lutgen, and chaperone Robert Slaba, who is also the school’s principal. The Saline High School team included students Aidan Muir, Lee Luckhardt, Kyle LaBombarbe, and Julia Garner, teacher Ed Redies, and chaperone Dustin Muir. GAMA President and CEO Pete Bunce and Jeppesen CEO Mark Van Tine were the builders. Glasair’s build team was led by Ben Rauk and Ted Setzer. From June 17 to June 29, the teams’ work included bucking rivets, fabricating metal and composite brackets, running control cables, sanding the airframe, fabricating and attaching fuel

2013 General Aviation Statistical Databook & 2014 Industry Outlook

GAMA Launches Facebook Page

lines, installing baffling on the engine, mounting the gear, and integrating the sensors and the propeller to the engine. The first plane taxied on day 10 and passed a rigorous Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) airworthiness inspection on day 12. On their last day, the students were able to cheer the first plane’s initial flight. “The teams experienced firsthand the kind of craftsmanship that goes into building an airplane and the professional opportunities that exist in the aviation field,” Bunce said, noting that almost all of the students said they now plan to pursue a career in aviation. GAMA member companies contributed financial resources, equipment, and supplies to the build, including the kit airframe for one of the planes, and propellers, certified avionics, parts, and paint for both planes. In addition, Glasair donated two weeks of staff time to support the build. Besides supplies, each team received round-trip airfare, hotels, and meals. They also visited the nearby Boeing aircraft factory, the Museum of Flight,

In March, GAMA launched a Facebook page as a way to share news, photos, and videos more quickly than on its Web site. The page includes extensive updates on the Aviation Design Challenge build as well as the Wisconsin and New Mexico GA Jobs Rallies, an interview with Congressman Mike Pompeo (R-KS), and video of GAMA President and CEO Pete Bunce testifying on Capitol Hill. Several posts received more than 5,000 views.

and the Seattle Tacoma airport facility, including the control tower, operations center, and BBA Aviation’s Aircraft Service International Group commercial fueling operations. After the build was complete, six of the eight students and both unpainted Sportsman airplanes traveled to Oshkosh, Wisconsin, for EAA AirVenture in July. While there, they met with Wisconsin Lieutenant Governor Rebecca Kleefisch, National Transportation Safety Board Member Earl Weener, and FAA Deputy Administrator Michael Whitaker. The students appeared at the Build A Plane Teachers’ Day event and the Kiddie Hawk exhibit, were recognized at press conferences for Glasair Aviation, Piper, Lycoming, and Jeppesen, and visited the exhibits of several sponsors, including UTC Aerospace Systems, Wipaire, and Aspen Avionics. Jeppesen sponsored the students’ travel to Oshkosh. The competition and build received extensive media coverage in Flying, General Aviation News, Aviation International News, Midwest Flyer, Helicopter Maintenance, the Saline (MI) Heritage, the Arlington (WA) Times, and AirVenture Today, and cover stories in AOPA Pilot and Aircraft Maintenance Technology magazines. TOP LEFT: Aidan Muir drilling; TOP RIGHT: Leah Schmitt bucking rivets; LEFT: One of the finished Glasair Sportsman airplanes.

2013 in Review

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GAMA 2014 Agenda GAMA’s sole focus is on facilitating the growth and vitality of general aviation (GA) around the world. The specific strategies for 2014 are designed to support a dynamic and sustainable global general aviation manufacturing industry whose products link nations and their communities, facilitate business, and create jobs. The foundation of GAMA’s organizational strength is its members. We actively coordinate with our board of industry executives as well as other industry leaders on key aviation policy initiatives worldwide. GAMA serves its membership by providing timely information and analysis about general aviation issues and by effectively representing the industry before regulators and policymakers globally. GAMA also communicates the economic contributions and societal benefits of general aviation to the media, government officials, and the communities GA serves.

GAMA’s specific goals for 2014 include: Raising GA safety levels worldwide • Enable the development of new general aviation products and adoption of new safety technologies for small airplanes and rotorcraft through transformative initiatives, such as restructuring of regulatory standards, establishing consensus standards-based methods of compliance, and facilitating equipage of the existing fleet • Advance public-private partnerships—like the General Aviation Joint Steering Committee for airplanes in the U.S. and similar efforts for helicopters—to raise safety levels and reduce the number of fatal GA accidents • Facilitate the use and retrieval of electronic flight data to inform aviation safety activities • Promote the use of safety risk analysis by aviation regulators and conduct outreach about GA safety efforts in emerging markets

• Improve repair station flexibility by adopting modern business practices and eliminating redundant audits • Strive to ensure that security programs are risk-based and enhance security without adversely impacting the utility of GA • Streamline the U.S. alien flight student program to achieve efficient vetting of pilots seeking training

Building global awareness about the economic impact and societal benefits of GA • Highlight GA’s economic contribution through GA rallies and the annual “GAMA Hill Day” in the U.S., engagement with members of the European Parliament, and other forums • Expand social media efforts to bring awareness to and promote GA activities • Spotlight GA efforts to enhance workforce education, support U.S. military veterans, and promote economic development and job creation • Support the U.S. Congressional GA Caucuses and the “No Plane No Gain” advocacy campaign

Strengthening access and markets for GA globally • Continue work to implement the core business aviation principles adopted in 2013 by Ministers of the Asia-Pacific Economic Cooperation forum; research similar initiatives in other regions such as the Middle East • Advocate for improvements to European aviation regulations that conform to the European Union’s GA Safety Strategy • Ensure effective safety cooperation by strengthening bilateral safety agreements between states of design and improving the efficiency of type validation processes • Promote general aviation access to airspace and airports

• Advocate and highlight best practices in safety management for the airworthiness and operation of GA aircraft

Advocating for government policies that strengthen GA

Improving governmental effectiveness and efficiency and removing unnecessary regulatory burdens

• Work with the International Civil Aviation Organization (ICAO) and other government and industry stakeholders to advance the environmental goals achieved at ICAO’s 38th General Assembly

• Promote certification reform initiatives with authorities to strengthen safety oversight and ensure support for industry development of new aviation products and technologies • Develop recommendations to transform Federal Aviation Administration Part 21 certification procedures to improve their overall effectiveness and efficiency • Work to establish consistent and appropriate airworthiness standards for business aircraft cabin interiors

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• Advocate for sound tax and trade policies worldwide to foster the growth of GA • Strive for appropriate oversight, accountability, and funding for aviation safety regulators • Partner with government and other industry stakeholders to prioritize aviation investments and leverage technology to reduce costs and improve service delivery

2013 General Aviation Statistical Databook & 2014 Industry Outlook

2013 General Aviation

Table of Contents

Statistical Databook & 2014 Industry Outlook

Chapter ONE

General Aviation Shipments and Billings . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 11 Chapter TWO

General Aviation Fleet and Flight Activity and Forecast . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 22

Chapter THREE

Pilot and Airman Certificates . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 34

Chapter FOUR

Airports and Aeronautical Facilities . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 40

Chapter FIVE

Safety and Accident Statistics . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 44

Chapter SIX

Select GA Aircraft Registry and Other Data. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 48 2014 Executive Committee . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 54 GAMA Staff . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 55 GAMA Member Companies . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 56

Table of Contents

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2013 Market Overview GAMA’s annual statistical databook covers a number of topics, including a detailed overview of general aviation airplane and helicopter shipments. The following chapters also include data about the general aviation aircraft fleet in key markets, a detailed review of the U.S. pilot population, information about airports where general aviation flies, and statistics about safety in the United States and Europe.

Airplane Shipments and Billings In 2013, airplane shipments increased by 4.3 percent to 2,256 airplane deliveries, while billings increased 24.0 percent to $23.4 billion, the second-highest industry billing number ever recorded. (The industry’s peak billings occurred in 2008 at $24.8 billion.) The year-end results were supported by positive delivery performance across all airplane types.

Piston Airplane and Helicopter Deliveries Piston airplane deliveries totaled 933 shipments in 2013, which was an increase of 2.8 percent from 2012, which there were 908 shipments. Feedback from manufacturers indicates that global demand from flight schools is supporting the yearover-year growth. North America took 52.8 percent of pistonengine airplanes, Europe accounted for 17.2 percent, followed by the Asia-Pacific region at 15.1 percent, Latin America at 10.0 percent, and the Middle East and Africa at 5.0 percent of shipments. GAMA also tracks worldwide piston helicopter shipments. In 2013, the general aviation industry delivered 335 piston-powered helicopters, which was a slight increase from the 328 units delivered in 2012.

Business Jets

Turbine Operators

The business jet market stabilized in 2013 after slowing down the past four years. There were 678 business jets delivered, compared to 672 business jets in 2012. The entry-into-service of several new models and improving demand provided stabilization to the market and a shift to positive deliveries.

The fractional fleet declined to 869 aircraft in 2013, according to JETNET, LLC. The fractional fleet peaked in 2008 at 1,094 aircraft and has shrunk each year since then. There were 4,365 fractional owners in 2013, which is also down compared to five years ago, when there were 5,179 owners.

The North American market share was 52.4 percent, compared to 49.7 percent in 2012. Europe declined from 20.8 percent in 2012 to 15.6 percent in 2013 market share. Customer deliveries in the rest of the world included 11.9 percent to customers in the AsiaPacific region, 11.1 percent to Latin America, and 9.0 percent to the Middle East and Africa.

JETNET also tracks worldwide business aircraft operator and fleet data. The worldwide turbine airplane fleet included 33,861 airplanes in 2013 and an additional 19,509 turbine helicopters.

Turboprops The turbo-propeller airplane segment also continued to grow, resulting in 645 shipments compared to 584 shipments in 2012, a 10.4 percent increase. Shipments of agricultural turboprops, which GAMA begun tracking in 2011, remained strong. Traditional single- and twin-engine turboprop airplane shipments provided year-over-year increases in unit deliveries. North American customers took 57.1 percent of turboprop airplane deliveries in 2013, an increase from 48.6 percent in 2012. The Asia-Pacific region took the second-largest market share at 14.0 percent, followed by Latin American at 13.2 percent. European customers took delivery of 10.5 percent, and the Middle East and Africa accounted for 5.3 percent.

Turbine Helicopters The turbine helicopter segment provided positive delivery performance in 2013 based on analysis of equivalent companies from 2012. GAMA identified 782 turbine helicopter shipments in 2013, which is an increase of 9.2 percent compared to the prior year for the same reporting companies. In this year’s databook, GAMA has expanded the available historical data about helicopter shipments with select information from 1999 through 2013. 10

Pilot Population The United States active pilot population continues to shrink. There were only 180,214 private pilots at the end of 2013. The private pilot population has declined since the early 1980s, when it peaked at 357,479 pilots, and in recent years has lost between 5,000 and 10,000 active pilots each year. There were a total of 599,086 total active pilots in the United States in 2013, of which 40,621, or 6.78 percent, were female—the highest ratio of female aviators on record.

Improving Safety The U.S. Federal Aviation Administration’s preliminary data about general aviation safety points a double-digit decline in the number of fatal general aviation accidents during 2013. There were approximately 216 fatal accidents during the year. While this data is preliminary, it holds promise that the goal of reducing the fatal accident rate for general aviation to one fatal accident per 100,000 hours flown may be possible to achieve by 2018. GAMA also includes general aviation safety data developed by the European Aviation Safety Agency (EASA) for 2006 through 2012, the most recent year available. EASA statistics from 2012 identify a reduction in both the total and number of fatal accidents. Additional data can be accessed online at www.GAMA.aero. If you have questions about GAMA’s databook, you can contact the staff at +1-202-393-1500.

2013 General Aviation Statistical Databook & 2014 Industry Outlook

chapter

General Aviation Shipments and Billings

One

1.1 General Aviation Airplane Shipments by Type of Airplane Manufactured Worldwide (1994–2013) Year

Grand Total

Single-Engine Piston

Total Piston

Turboprop

1994

1,132

544

Multi-Engine Piston 77

621

233

Business Jet 278

Total Turbine 511

1995

1,251

605

61

666

285

300

585

1996

1,437

731

70

801

320

316

636

1997

1,840

1,043

80

1,123

279

438

717

1998

2,457

1,508

98

1,606

336

515

851

1999

2,808

1,689

112

1,801

340

667

1,007

2000

3,147

1,877

103

1,980

415

752

1,167

2001

2,998

1,645

147

1,792

422

784

1,206

2002

2,677

1,591

130

1,721

280

676

956

2003

2,686

1,825

71

1,896

272

518

790

2004

2,961

1,999

52

2,051

319

591

910

2005

3,590

2,326

139

2,465

375

750

1,125

2006

4,053

2,513

242

2,755

412

886

1,298

2007

4,276

2,417

258

2,675

465

1,136

1,601

2008

3,970

1,943

176

2,119

538

1,313

1,851

2009

2,279

893

70

963

446

870

1,316

2010

2,020

781

108

889

368

763

1,131

2011

2,120

761

137

898

526

696

1,222

2012

2,164

817

91

908

584

672

1,256

2013

2,256

831

102

933

645

678

1,323

Starting in 2011, the data includes the addition of agricultural airplanes, new piston airplane manufacturers, and some helicopter manufacturers. The data cannot be directly compared to 2010 and earlier entries. Refer to Tables 1.4b and 1.4c for make and model detail.

Source: GAMA

FIGURE 1.1 General Aviation Airplane Shipments and Billings Worldwide (1994–2013) 5,000

$30,000

Billings in Millions of Dollars Units Shipped

4,000

$25,000

$20,000 3,000

$10,000

1,000

$5,000

$0

0 1994

1995

1996

1997

1998

1999

2000

2001

2002

2003

2004

2005

2006

2007

2008

2009

2010

2011

2012

2013 Source: GAMA

General Aviation Shipments and Billings 11

Chapter ONE

2,000

$ Millions

Units

$15,000

1.2 Estimated  Billings (in Millions of Dollars) for General Aviation Airplane Shipments by Type of Airplane Manufactured Worldwide (1994–2013) Year

Grand Total

Single-Engine Piston

Multi-Engine Piston

Total Piston

Business Jet

Total Turbine

1994

3,749

n/a

n/a

111

Turboprop 714

2,924

3,638

1995

4,294

n/a

n/a

169

774

3,351

4,125

1996

4,936

n/a

n/a

191

864

3,881

4,745

1997

7,170

n/a

n/a

238

913

6,019

6,932

1998

8,604

n/a

n/a

377

1,011

7,216

8,227

1999

11,560

n/a

n/a

440

930

10,190

11,120

2000

13,496

n/a

n/a

512

1,323

11,661

12,984

2001

13,868

n/a

n/a

541

1,210

12,117

13,327

2002

11,778

n/a

n/a

483

868

10,427

11,295

2003

9,998

n/a

n/a

545

837

8,616

9,453

2004

11,918

n/a

n/a

692

997

10,229

11,226

2005

15,156

n/a

n/a

805

1,189

13,161

14,350

2006

18,815

n/a

n/a

857

1,389

16,569

17,958

2007

21,837

n/a

n/a

897

1,593

19,347

20,940

2008

24,772

n/a

n/a

945

1,953

21,874

23,827

2009

19,474

n/a

n/a

442

1,589

17,443

19,032

2010

19,715

n/a

n/a

415

1,300

18,000

19,300

2011

19,042

n/a

n/a

441

1,365

17,235

18,600

2012

18,895

n/a

n/a

428

1,359

17,108

18,467

2013

23,421

n/a

n/a

543

1,821

21,058

22,879 Source: GAMA

1.3 Customer  Delivery Region (in Percent of Total) for General Aviation Airplane Shipments by Type of Airplane Manufactured Worldwide (2007–2013) Piston Year

North America

Europe

AsiaPacific

Turboprop Latin America

Middle East & Africa

North America

Europe

Business Jet

AsiaPacific

Latin America

Middle East & Africa

North America

Europe

AsiaPacific

Latin America

Middle East & Africa

2007

66.5

16.3

9.2

5.4

2.7

57.2

16.3

8.6

14.4

3.4

58.3

24.9

4.2

7.5

5.2

2008

68.1

15.2

7.5

7.3

2.0

57.3

21.9

6.0

7.4

7.4

53.8

25.9

4.7

9.4

6.3

2009

59.4

21.2

9.5

6.8

2.8

57.8

17.5

8.7

8.1

7.8

49.4

26.3

8.6

9.2

6.4

2010

53.4

18.6

13.7

8.8

5.5

43.2

15.2

16.8

14.7

10.1

42.1

22.8

11.8

14.3

9.0

2011

57.7

12.0

15.6

10.0

4.6

52.6

14.1

14.4

13.6

5.3

50.0

20.2

12.9

10.1

6.8

2012

50.4

19.6

16.3

9.7

4.1

48.6

12.6

17.4

14.5

6.9

49.7

20.8

11.8

11.6

6.1

2013

52.8

17.2

15.1

10.0

5.0

57.1

10.5

14.0

13.2

5.3

52.4

15.6

11.9

11.1

9.0 Source: GAMA

12

2013 General Aviation Statistical Databook & 2014 Industry Outlook

Airbus Airbus Corporate Jet (all models) ACJ318 ACJ319 ACJ320 ACJ321 ACJ330 ACJ340 Avcraft (prev. Fairchild) Envoy 3 Beechcraft Corporation Premier I/A Hawker 400XP Hawker 750 Hawker 800XP Hawker 850XP Hawker 900XP Hawker 4000 Boeing Business Jet Boeing Business Jet Boeing Business Jet 2 Boeing Business Jet 3 Boeing Business Jet 747 Boeing Business Jet 767 Boeing Business Jet 777 Boeing Business Jet 787 Bombardier Business Aircraft Learjet 31A Learjet 40/XR Learjet 45/XR Learjet 60 Learjet 70/75 Challenger 300 Challenger 604 / 605 Global 5000 Global 6000 / Express CL 850/870/890 Cessna Aircraft Company CE-510 Citation Mustang CE-525 Citation CJ1 CE-525 Citation CJ1+ CE-525 Citation M2 CE-525A Citation CJ2 CE-525A Citation CJ2+ CE-525B Citation CJ3 CE-525C Citation CJ4 CE-550 Citation Bravo CE-560 Citation Ultra CE-560 Citation Encore CE-560 Citation Encore+ CE-560 Citation Excel CE-560 Citation XLS CE-560 Citation XLS+ CE-650 Citation VII CE-680 Citation Sovereign CE-680 Citation Sovereign+ CE-750 Citation X Dassault Falcon Jet Falcon 50EX Falcon 900B Falcon 900C Falcon 900EX Falcon 900DX Falcon 900EX EASy Falcon 900LX Falcon 2000 Falcon 2000DX Falcon 2000EX Falcon 2000EX EASy Falcon 2000LX Falcon 2000LXS Falcon 2000S Falcon 7X

1999 0 0 100 45 55 29 29 173 24 43 32 42 32 216 59 36 32 39 14 36 69 11 8 16 34 -

2000 0 0 118 51 67 14 14 207 27 71 35 39 35 252 56 8 54 6 79 12 37 73 18 6 23 26 -

2001 5 5 4 4 98 18 25 55 16 11 5 179 17 63 29 41 29 306 61 41 48 37 85 34 75 13 6 21 35 -

2002 2 2 4 4 94 29 19 46 11 9 2 101 9 27 17 31 17 305 30 86 41 36 81 31 66 10 4 17 35 -

2003 0 0 9 9 100 29 24 47 7 4 3 70 2 17 12 1 24 14 196 22 56 31 21 48 18 49 8 3 6 4 12 16 -

2004 0 0 9 9 115 37 28 50 3 2 1 129 17 22 9 28 29 4 20 181 20 27 6 25 24 23 32 9 15 63 5 3 1 14 11 10 19 -

2005 9 9 1 1 141 30 53 58 4 3 1 188 21 28 18 50 36 17 13 5 247 14 4 23 48 21 13 64 46 14 51 5 1 2 16 6 21 -

2006 11 10 1 0 140 23 53 8 56 13 12 1 213 26 30 15 55 29 18 22 18 307 1 25 1 36 72 18 12 73 57 12 61 5 4 16 6 30 -



2007 13 12 1 0 0 162 54 41 35 32 7 7 0 224 -

2008 11 9 1 1 0 160 31 35 23 15 50 6 6 3 1 2 245 -

2009 13 11 1 1 0 98 16 11 13 3 35 20 6 3 0 1 1 1 173 -

2010 15 2 8 3 1 1 0 73 11 12 5 1 28 16 12 4 2 4 0 2 150 -

2011 10 2 6 1 1 0 0 52 11 1 7 1 0 22 10 8 8 0 0 0 0 182 -

2012 9 2 6 0 1 0 0 32 3 17 12 12 2 2 0 8 0 0 179 -

2013 6 1 4 0 1 0 0 0 6 6 7 5 1 0 0 0 0 1 180 -

57

48

33

16

24

24

1

23 51 35

26 59 44

13 33 36

12 29 38

19 37 43

15 48 34

10 18 55 32

46

51

51

49

53

54

62

12 388 45 34 44 78 23 82 65 17 70 2 10 18 1 33 6

17 466 101 20 56 88 28 72 8 77 16 72 1 4 19 3 24 21

7 289 125 14 21 40 5 7 37 33 7 77 1 17 1 3 23 32

6 178 73 3 17 20 19 5 22 16 3 95 3 17 4 30 41

6 4 2 183 181 139 43 38 20 2 12 15 19 15 22 21 15 48 44 33 4 27 31 31 19 22 5 8 3 6 0 63 66 77 1 11 7 11 20 22 8 3 12 31 37 43 CONTINUED ON NEXT PAGE

General Aviation Shipments and Billings 13

Chapter ONE

1.4a Worldwide Business Jet Shipments by Manufacturer (1999–2013)

1.4a Worldwide Business Jet Shipments by Manufacturer (1999–2013) Continued





Eclipse Aerospace, Inc. Eclipse 500 Embraer Phenom 100 Phenom 300 Legacy 600 / 650 Lineage 1000 / E190 Head of State Shuttles (ERJs and E-Jets) Emivest (prev. Sino Swearingen) SJ30-2 Gulfstream Aerospace Corporation G100/150 (prev. IAI Astra) G200 (prev. IAI Galaxy) G300/350/400/450 (prev. GIV/GIVSP) G500/G550 (prev. GV/GVSP), G650 Total Number of Airplanes

1999 0 0 0 80 9 1 39 31 667

2000 0 0 0 88 11 6 37 34 752

2001 0 0 0 101 5 25 36 35 784

2002 0 8 8 0 85 9 15 29 32 676

2003 0 13 13 0 74

2004 0 13 13 0 78

2005 0 20 20 0 89

2006 1 1 27 27 1 1 113

2007 98 98 36 36 1 1 138

2008 161 161 38 2 36 0 0 156

2009 0 122 97 1 18 5 1 2 2 94

2010 0 145 100 26 11 5 3 0 0 99

2011 0 99 41 42 13 3 0 0 0 99

2012 0 99 29 48 17 2 3 0 0 94

2013 0 119 30 60 21 4 4 0 0 144

24

22

26

42

59

68

19

24

21

11

23

50

56

63

71

79

88

75

75

78

83

121

518

591

750

887

1,137

1,315

874

767

696

672

678

% Change

29.5%

12.7%

4.3%

-13.8%

-23.4%

14.1%

26.9%

18.3%

28.2%

15.7%

-33.5%

-12.2%

-9.3%

-3.4%

0.9%

Total Billings for Airplanes ($M)

10,190

11,661

12,117

10,427

8,616

10,229

13,161

16,555

19,347

21,874

17,443

18,000

17,235

17,105

21,058

% Change

41.2%

14.4%

3.9%

-13.9%

-17.4%

18.7%

28.7%

25.8%

16.9%

13.1%

-20.3%

3.2%

-4.2%

-0.8%

23.1% Source: GAMA

1.4b Worldwide Turboprop Airplane Shipments by Manufacturer (1999–2013) Air Tractor AT-402A AT-402B AT-502A AT-502B AT-504 AT-602 AT-802 AT-802A Beechcraft Corporation King Air C90 King Air B200 / B250 King Air 350 1900D Cessna Aircraft Company CE-208 Caravan 675 CE-208B Grand Caravan Extra Aircraft EA500 Maule Air Incorporated M-7-420AC MT-7-420 Pacific Aerospace Corporation PAC 750XL Piaggio P.180 Avanti P.180 Avanti II Pilatus PC-6 Porter PC-12 Piper Aircraft, Inc. PA-46-500 TP Meridian Quest Aircraft Company Kodiak 100 SOCATA TBM 700 TBM 850 Thrush Aircraft, Inc. S2R-T34 S2RHG-T65 S2R-T660 S2R-G10 S2R-H80 Total Number of Airplanes % Change Total Billings for Airplanes ($M) % Change

1999 n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a 177 41 55 45 36 87 20 67 0 1 0 1 0 0 n/a 55 n/a 55 0 0 20 20 n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a 340 1.2% 930 -8.0%

2000 n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a 205 46 59 46 54 92 16 76 0 0 0 0 0 6 6 69 n/a 69 18 18 0 25 25 n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a 415 22.1% 1,323 42.2%

2001 n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a 130 41 46 32 11 75 19 56 0 3 0 3 1 1 12 12 70 n/a 70 98 98 0 33 33 n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a 422 1.7% 1,210 -8.5%

2002 n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a 82 21 26 24 11 80 14 66 0 0 0 0 0 0 14 14 45 n/a 45 25 25 0 34 34 n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a 280 -33.6% 868 -28.3%

2003 n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a 81 18 38 24 1 57 8 49 0 1 0 1 2 2 12 12 61 n/a 61 24 24 0 34 34 n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a 272 -2.9% 837 -3.5%

2004 n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a 102 27 39 36 64 13 51 0 2 0 2 8 8 16 16 70 n/a 70 26 26 0 31 31 n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a 319 17.3% 997 19.1%

2005 n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a 114 35 37 42 86 11 75 0 0 0 0 10 10 14 13 1 80 n/a 80 40 40 0 31 31 n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a 375 17.6% 1,189 19.3%



14

2013 General Aviation Statistical Databook & 2014 Industry Outlook

2006 n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a 140 52 42 46 67 8 59 0 0 0 0 5 5 19 19 90 n/a 90 49 49 0 42 42 n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a 412 9.9% 1,389 16.9%

2007 n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a 157 46 58 53 79 11 68 0 0 0 0 10 10 21 21 98 6 92 53 53 1 1 46 46 n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a 465 12.9% 1,593 14.6%

2008 n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a 172 66 54 52 101 12 89 0 1 1 0 15 15 30 30 100 3 97 52 52 7 7 60 60 n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a 538 15.7% 1,953 22.7%

2009 n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a 119 44 37 38 97 12 85 0 0 0 0 12 12 24 24 105 5 100 29 29 24 24 36 36 n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a 446 -17.1% 1,589 -18.7%

2010 n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a 90 28 24 38 95 8 87 0 0 0 0 11 11 11 11 84 5 79 25 25 14 14 38 38 n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a 368 -17.5% 1,300 -18.2%

2011 130 0 9 3 57 4 10 26 21 92 29 25 38 93 10 83 0 0 0 0 10 10 14 14 69 6 63 32 32 13 13 38 38 35 30 1 1 3 0 526 n/a 1,365 n/a

2012 168 1 21 1 81 6 10 18 30 89 27 22 40 107 11 96 2 2 0 0 0 10 10 5 5 67 5 62 32 32 15 15 38 38 51 39 0 0 3 9 584 11.0% 1,359 -0.4%

2013 174 0 33 2 70 2 18 9 40 135 27 36 72 105 11 94 1 1 0 0 0 6 6 2 2 69 4 65 34 34 28 28 40 40 51 20 1 1 2 27 645 10.4% 1,821 33.9% Source: GAMA

Adam Aircraft A500 Air Tractor AT-401B Alpha Aviation 120T 160A 160Ai American Champion 7EC Champ 7ECA Aurora 7GCAA Adventurer 7GCBC Citabria Explorer 8GCBC Scout 8KCAB Super Decathlon 8KCAB Xtreme Decathlon Aviat Aircraft A-1A Husky A-1B Husky Husky Pup S-2C Pitts Beechcraft Corporation Beechcraft Bonanza A/G36 Beechcraft Bonanza B36TC Beechcraft Baron B/G58 Bellanca Super Viking 17-30A Britten-Norman BN-2B Islander Cessna Aircraft Company CE-162 SkyCatcher CE-172R Skyhawk CE-172S Skyhawk CE-182T Skylane CE-T182T Turbo Skylane CE-206H Stationair CE-T206H Turbo Stationair CE-350 Corvalis CE-400 Corvalis TT Columbia Aircraft (prev. Lancair) Columbia 300 Columbia 350 Columbia 400 Cirrus Aircraft Cirrus SR20 Cirrus SR22 Cirrus SR22T Cirrus SRV Commander Aircraft Commander 114B Commander 114TC Commander 115 Commander 115TC CubCrafters CC11-100 Sport Cub S2 CC11-160 Carbon Cub SS CC18-180 Top Cub Diamond Aircraft HK-36 DA-20 DA-40 DA-42 Embraer EMB-201A Ipanema EMB-202 Ipanema EMB-720 Minuano EMB-810 Seneca II

1999

2000

2001

2002

2003

2004

2005

2006

2007

2008

2009

2010

2011

2012

2013

0 0 0 91 9 19 31 5 27 83 23 44 16 144 77 20 47 1 1 1 1 899 180 272 248 79 120 -

0 0 0 96 3 23 22 23 25 91 4 76 11 153 85 18 50 1 1 2 2 912 150 340 267 53 102 -

0 0 0 56 2 8 21 6 19 57 50 7 136 63 26 47 1 1 0 821 107 341 142 96 41 94 -

0 0 0 53 3 12 13 11 14 38 34 4 83 51 5 27 0 0 559 57 258 109 79 18 38 -

0 0 0 63 2 9 12 8 32 47 37 3 7 82 55 27 0 0 588 58 291 118 47 16 58 -

0 0 0 94 2 12 24 18 38 42 30 3 9 93 62 31 0 0 654 32 204 196 133 22 67 -

2 2 0 0 89 3 12 26 9 39 47 41 1 5 99 71 28 0 0 822 37 314 241 118 29 83 -

4 4 0 5 5 60 1 2 6 16 14 21 0 n/a n/a n/a 118 80 38 0 0 865 87 322 140 187 25 104 -

3 3 0 13 2 9 2 70 21 4 6 8 8 23 0 n/a n/a n/a 111 73 38 0 0 807 133 240 161 140 20 111 1 1

0 0 1 1 0 54 7 3 2 8 10 24 0 n/a n/a n/a 103 63 40 0 0 733 55 228 109 105 17 95 14 110

0 0 0 26 1 2 1 4 8 10 0 n/a n/a n/a 56 36 20 0 0 355 1 16 110 58 75 3 46 5 41

0 0 0 37 0 2 2 4 15 14 0 n/a n/a n/a 51 22 29 0 0 261 22 8 77 64 36 4 42 1 7

0 0 0 29 3 1 0 6 13 6 0 n/a n/a n/a 54 24 30 0 0 413 168 26 77 40 37 11 53 0 1

0 1 1 0 18 0 0 0 3 7 8 0 n/a n/a n/a 36 12 24 0 0 283 19 27 113 48 19 16 40 1 0

0 0 0 0 26 3 0 0 1 6 10 6 0 n/a n/a n/a 70 35 35 0 0 206 0 106 13 26 3 37 0 21

0

5

27

24

51

78

114

185

152

0

0

0

0

0

0

9 9 13 8 5 n/a n/a n/a n/a 0 n/a 17 12 2 3

5 95 95 20 1 11 8 n/a n/a n/a n/a 0 n/a 17 15 2

27 183 59 124 11 5 6 n/a n/a n/a n/a 0 n/a n/a 1 1 -

24 397 105 292 7 1 6 n/a n/a n/a n/a 155 70 85 0 -

19 32 469 112 355 2 0 n/a n/a n/a n/a 228 75 153 0 -

28 50 553 91 459 3 0 n/a n/a n/a n/a 261 58 203 0 -

25 89 600 116 475 9 0 n/a n/a n/a n/a 329 54 207 68 0 -

39 146 721 150 565 6 0 n/a n/a n/a n/a 438 55 220 163 0 -

34 118 710 112 588 10 0 n/a n/a n/a n/a 471 58 232 181 0 -

549 115 427 7 0 n/a n/a n/a n/a 308 69 154 85 0 -

266 28 238 0 n/a n/a n/a n/a 163 13 14 98 38 0 -

264 42 165 57 0 n/a n/a n/a n/a 130 10 31 57 32 0 -

255 253 276 48 84 32 105 81 112 102 88 132 0 0 0 47 58 63 2 0 2 38 57 52 7 1 9 185 156 139 3 3 1 40 32 14 72 93 102 70 28 22 0 0 0 CONTINUED ON NEXT PAGE

General Aviation Shipments and Billings 15

Chapter ONE

1.4c Worldwide Piston-Engine Airplane Shipments by Manufacturer (1999–2013)

1.4c Worldwide Piston Engine Airplane Shipments by Manufacturer (1999–2013) Continued Extra Aircraft EA300 Flight Design GmbH ASTM CT Series GippsAero Pty Ltd. GA-8 Airvan Liberty Aerospace XL2 Maule Air Incorporated M-4-180A, V M-6-235 M-7-235, A, B, C M-7-260, C MT-7-235 MT-7-260 MX-7-160, C MX-7-180, A, B, C, AC MXT-7-160 MXT-7-180, A, AC M-8-235 M-9-235 Micco SP-20 SP-26 Mooney M20M Bravo M20R Ovation M20R Ovation 2 M20S Eagle M20S Eagle 2 M20TN Acclaim Piper Aircraft, Inc. PA-28-161 Warrior III PA-28-181 Archer III PA-28R-201 Arrow IV PA-32-301FT Piper 6X PA-32-301XTC Piper 6XT PA-32R-301 Saratoga II HP PA-32-301T Saratoga II TC PA-34-220T Seneca V PA-44-180 Seminole PA-46-350P Malibu Mirage PA-46R-350T Matrix Quartz Mountain Aerospace QMA 11E Symphony Aircraft (prev. OMF) Symphony 160 Pacific Aerospace Corporation CT/4E Airtrainer SOCATA TB-9 Tampico TB-10 TB-20 TB-21 TB-200 Tiger Aircraft AG-5B Tiger WACO Classic Aircraft 2T-1A-2 YMF-5D Total Number of Airplanes % Change Total Billings for Airplanes ($M) % Change

1999 n/a n/a n/a n/a 0 0 68 24 16 4 2 1 3 18 0 97 25 24 10 38 341 20 107 6 28 52 57 8 63 0 0 0 37 0 2 31 4 0 0 n/a n/a 1,801 12.1% 440 16.6%

2000 n/a n/a n/a n/a 0 0 57 1 24 10 5 1 3 13 6 5 1 100 26 55 19 377 43 102 18 28 70 42 11 63 0 0 0 48 2 5 26 8 7 0 n/a n/a 1,980 9.9% 512 16.5%

2001 n/a n/a n/a n/a 0 0 54 19 11 16 4 1 3 10 10 29 8 16 5 343 32 88 23 22 68 38 62 10 0 0 0 63 2 8 33 12 8 0 n/a n/a 1,792 -9.5% 541 5.5%

2002 n/a n/a n/a n/a 0 0 46 21 3 12 1 4 5 0 10 8 2 265 29 38 26 5 45 43 60 19 0 0 0 70 3 7 44 14 2 14 14 n/a n/a 1,721 -4.0% 483 -10.7%

2003 n/a n/a n/a n/a 19 19 0 31 12 4 7 6 2 0 36 5 30 1 205 31 49 16 10 11 9 28 28 16 7 0 19 19 0 40 2 7 19 9 3 18 18 n/a n/a 1,896 10.2% 545 12.9%

2004 n/a n/a n/a n/a 20 20 0 25 8 3 1 5 8 0 37 9 28 163 18 19 12 24 14 9 31 10 11 15 0 1 1 6 6 5 0 3 0 2 0 19 19 n/a n/a 2,051 8.2% 692 27.0%

2005 n/a n/a n/a n/a 22 22 2 2 27 1 11 4 2 2 3 4 0 85 20 65 193 37 16 9 18 16 8 37 12 29 11 0 10 10 0 9 1 4 1 3 0 15 15 n/a n/a 2,465 20.2% 805 16.3%

2006 n/a n/a n/a n/a 20 20 29 29 38 7 8 2 9 4 4 4 0 75 5 63 7 189 19 29 5 10 11 10 37 26 11 31 0 5 5 0 0 3 3 n/a n/a 2,755 11.8% 857 6.5%

2007 n/a n/a n/a n/a 17 17 38 38 36 5 6 4 2 6 12 1 1 0 79 1 20 58 168 27 16 8 12 39 22 14 30 0 0 0 0 0 n/a n/a 2,675 -2.9% 897 4.7%

2008 n/a n/a n/a n/a 19 19 33 33 27 7 4 6 4 6 0 65 21 44 216 23 7 1 0 12 27 24 21 101 11 11 0 0 0 0 n/a n/a 2,119 -20.8% 945 5.3%

Table 1.4c includes all piston engine-powered airplanes delivered by the manufacturers listed, including type-certified piston-engine airplanes under airworthiness standards other than Part/CS-23, such as those types certified under EASA CS-Very Light Aircraft and CS-Light Sport Aircraft, as well as Special Light-Sport Aircraft.

16

2013 General Aviation Statistical Databook & 2014 Industry Outlook

2009 n/a n/a n/a n/a 11 11 13 13 7 1 4 2 0 19 4 15 61 8 1 0 7 5 7 33 0 0 0 0 0 n/a n/a 977 -53.9% 442 -53.1%

2010 n/a n/a n/a n/a 14 14 14 14 4 3 1 0 2 0 2 135 23 21 4 22 16 26 23 0 0 0 0 0 n/a n/a 912 -6.7% 415 -7.7%

2011 n/a n/a 89 89 10 10 3 3 4 1 1 2 0 0 0 0 104 15 2 0 21 16 33 17 0 0 0 0 0 5 5 1,198 n/a 441 n/a

2012 27 27 76 76 14 14 0 0 9 1 3 1 1 3 0 0 0 0 126 20 4 2 17 22 49 12 0 0 0 0 0 6 6 1,062 -11.4% 428 -3.0%

2013 29 29 89 89 12 12 0 0 6 4 1 1 0 0 0 0 154 2 48 1 22 23 42 16 0 0 0 0 0 7 1 6 1,077 1.4% 543 26.8% Source: GAMA

1999

2000

2001

2002

2003

2004

2005

2006

2007

2008

2009

2010

2011

2012

2013

Airbus Helicopters (prev. Eurocopter)

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

381

488

588

558

527

503

475

497

EC120

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

9

11

11

AS350 B2

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

57

36

32

AS350 B3

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

142

124

174

EC130

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

42

43

35

AS355 NP

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

5

7

5

EC135

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

53

56

48

EC145

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

35

28

24

AC365 N3

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

7

7

8

EC155

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

12

7

10

AS332

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

1

0

0

EC225

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

15

15

27

Military (All Models)

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

141

130

Bell Helicopters (Civil Total)

146

143

122

92

105

111

123

159

181

n/a

n/a

132

125

188

213

206B

28

14

14

10

10

7

16

20

28

n/a

n/a

5

-

-

-

206L/LT

12

27

10

12

6

18

22

21

24

n/a

n/a

15

14

9

11

407

62

62

47

33

46

40

41

67

73

n/a

n/a

62

55

85

110

412

26

24

22

25

29

33

29

35

39

n/a

n/a

28

20

39

36

427

-

5

15

5

7

9

5

7

10

n/a

n/a

1

4

4

-

429

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

20

28

43

56

430

18

11

14

7

7

4

10

9

7

n/a

n/a

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

1

4

8

-

H-1 (Military)

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

28

21

25

V22 (Military)

Huey II

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

35

38

41

Brantly

0

6

2

1

1

0

2

0

0

0

0

0

0

0

0

B-2B

0

6

2

1

1

0

2

0

0

0

0

0

0

0

0

Enstrom Helicopter Corp. (Civil Total)

8

7

8

12

17

23

29

23

19

10

6

4

n/a

5

17

F-28/280

5

2

4

4

7

5

15

10

6

1

1

1

n/a

2

4

480

3

5

4

8

10

18

14

13

13

9

5

3

n/a

3

13

F-28/280 (Military)

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

0

0

480 (Military)

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

11

10

Hiller

0

1

2

0

0

0

0

0

0

0

0

0

0

0

0

UH-12E

0

1

2

0

0

0

0

0

0

0

0

0

0

0

0

Kaman

0

3

6

0

0

0

0

0

0

0

0

0

n/a

n/a

n/a

K-1200

0

3

6

0

0

0

0

0

0

0

0

0

n/a

n/a

n/a

33

41

28

12

16

10

3

13

18

52

40

12

n/a

n/a

n/a

500

5

11

4

5

3

1

0

n/a

3

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

520N

5

4

2

3

1

0

2

n/a

3

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

530

6

4

0

0

3

1

0

n/a

2

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

600

6

8

2

0

1

4

1

n/a

3

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

900

11

14

20

4

8

4

0

n/a

7

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

Robinson Helicopter Company

278

390

328

255

422

690

806

749

823

893

433

162

356

517

523

R22

128

126

134

107

128

234

243

97

159

164

25

40

56

40

42

R44 Raven I / II

150

264

194

148

294

456

563

652

664

729

408

112

212

286

289

MD Helicopters

R66

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

10

88

191

192

Schweitzer

35

36

33

32

38

48

58

61

70

51

27

29

n/a

n/a

n/a

300C

23

13

17

13

20

13

12

12

11

16

10

14

n/a

n/a

n/a

300CB/300CBi

11

17

12

17

15

27

40

44

51

27

13

6

n/a

n/a

n/a

330/333

1

6

4

2

3

8

6

5

8

8

4

9

n/a

n/a

n/a

Sikorsky

0

9

8

6

23

34

49

52

79

78

58

42

n/a

n/a

n/a

S-70

0

2

0

0

0

1

0

0

0

0

0

0

0

0

0

S-76

7

7

8

6

23

29

30

36

50

53

34

21

n/a

n/a

n/a

S-92

0

0

0

0

0

4

19

16

29

25

24

21

n/a

n/a

n/a



Source: GAMA, Aerospace Industries Association, and company reports.

General Aviation Shipments and Billings 17

Chapter ONE

1.4d Worldwide Rotorcraft Shipments by Manufacturer (1999–2013), Select Data (Including Select Military Data)

1.5 U.S.-Manufacturered General Aviation Airplane Shipments by Type (1946–2013) Year 1946 1947 1948 1949 1950 1951 1952 1953 1954 1955 1956 1957 1958 1959 1960 1961 1962 1963 1964 1965 1966 1967 1968 1969 1970 1971 1972 1973 1974 1975 1976 1977 1978 1979 1980 1981 1982 1983 1984 1985 1986 1987 1988 1989 1990 1991 1992 1993 1994 1995 1996 1997 1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013

18

Grand Total 35,000 15,594 7,037 3,405 3,386 2,302 3,058 3,788 3,071 4,434 6,738 6,118 6,414 7,689 7,588 6,756 6,697 7,569 9,336 11,852 15,768 13,577 13,698 12,457 7,292 7,466 9,774 13,646 14,166 14,056 15,449 16,907 17,811 17,050 11,860 9,457 4,266 2,691 2,431 2,029 1,495 1,085 1,143 1,535 1,144 1,021 941 964 929 1,077 1,171 1,562 2,212 2,530 2,816 2,631 2,207 2,137 2,355 2,857 3,147 3,279 3,079 1,585 1,334 1,465 1,518 1,615

Single-Engine Piston Multi-Engine Piston n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a 6,849 840 6,569 1,019 5,995 761 5,690 1,007 6,248 1,321 7,718 1,606 9,873 1,780 13,250 2,192 11,557 1,773 11,398 1,959 10,054 2,078 5,942 1,159 6,287 1,043 7,898 1,548 10,780 2,413 11,562 2,135 11,439 2,116 12,783 2,120 14,057 2,195 14,398 2,634 13,286 2,843 8,640 2,116 6,608 1,542 2,871 678 1,811 417 1,620 371 1,370 193 985 138 613 87 628 67 1,023 87 608 87 564 49 552 41 516 39 444 55 515 61 607 42 898 86 1,434 94 1,634 114 1,810 103 1,581 147 1,366 130 1,519 71 1,706 52 2,024 71 2,208 79 2,097 77 1,700 91 770 32 679 67 639 67 645 63 674 80

Total Piston 35,000 15,594 7,037 3,405 3,386 2,302 3,058 3,788 3,071 4,434 6,738 6,118 6,414 7,689 7,588 6,756 6,697 7,569 9,324 11,653 15,442 13,330 13,357 12,132 7,101 7,330 9,446 13,193 13,697 13,555 14,903 16,252 17,032 16,129 10,756 8,150 3,549 2,228 1,991 1,563 1,123 700 695 1,110 695 613 593 555 499 576 649 984 1,528 1,748 1,913 1,728 1,496 1,590 1,758 2,095 2,287 2,174 1,791 802 746 706 708 754

Turboprop 9 87 165 149 248 214 135 89 179 247 250 305 359 428 548 639 778 918 458 321 271 321 250 263 291 268 281 222 177 211 208 255 289 236 271 265 315 303 187 163 194 240 256 290 333 269 224 395 463 527

Business Jet 3 112 161 98 93 111 56 47 149 206 219 196 187 227 231 282 326 389 259 142 169 145 122 122 157 157 168 186 171 198 222 246 233 342 413 517 588 600 524 384 403 522 604 815 955 514 364 364 347 334

2013 General Aviation Statistical Databook & 2014 Industry Outlook

Total Turbine 12 199 326 247 341 325 191 136 328 453 469 501 546 655 779 921 1,104 1,307 717 463 440 466 372 385 448 425 449 408 348 409 430 501 522 578 684 782 903 903 711 547 597 762 860 1,105 1,288 783 588 759 810 861

Companies Reporting 15 12 11 13 12 8 7 7 7 8 9 10 9 8 8 7 7 8 8 10 14 14 14 13 11 12 12 12 12 12 12 12 12 12 12 11 10 9 9 9 9 11 11 14 14 16 16 13 13 13 12 12 13 15 14 12 13 13 13 16 16 15 13 12 16 17 17

Factory Net Billings ($ Millions) $111 $58 $32 $18 $19 $17 $27 $34 $43 $68 $104 $100 $102 $130 $151 $124 $137 $153 $199 $318 $445 $360 $426 $585 $337 $322 $558 $828 $909 $1,033 $1,226 $1,488 $1,781 $2,165 $2,486 $2,920 $2,000 $1,470 $1,681 $1,431 $1,262 $1,364 $1,923 $1,804 $2,008 $1,968 $1,840 $2,144 $2,357 $2,842 $3,048 $4,593 $5,761 $7,843 $8,558 $8,641 $7,719 $6,434 $6,816 $8,667 $10,367 $11,941 $13,348 $9,082 $7,875 $8,266 $8,017 $11,069 Source: GAMA

1.6 U.S.-Manufactured General Aviation Airplane Billings (in Millions of Dollars) by Type (1978–2013) Grand Total 1,781 2,165 2,486 2,920 2,000 1,470 1,681 1,431 1,262 1,364 1,918 1,804 2,008 1,968 1,840 2,144 2,357 2,842 3,048 4,580 5,761 7,843 8,558 8,641 7,719 6,434 6,816 8,667 10,367 11,941 13,348 9,082 7,875 8,266 8,017 11,069

Single-Engine Piston 516 523 391 327 200 145 147 126 80 80 66 104 68 n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a

Multi-Engine Piston 493 555 403 348 220 115 133 68 43 18 12 24 24 n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a

Total Piston 1,009 1,078 794 675 420 260 280 194 123 98 78 128 92 93 96 76 81 123 142 200 330 385 446 471 389 440 568 712 722 712 836 389 368 368 374 456

Turboprop 394 548 875 1,120 590 460 436 524 430 477 596 524 644 527 460 595 595 653 715 727 763 658 934 742 487 411 555 749 853 1,001 1,172 872 724 831 867 1,358

Business Jet 378 540 816 1,125 990 750 966 713 709 789 1,242 1,149 1,272 1,348 1,284 1,473 1,681 2,066 2,191 3,653 4,668 6,800 7,178 7,428 6,843 5,583 5,693 7,205 8,792 10,227 11,340 7,821 6,782 7,068 6,776 9,255

Total Turbine 772 1,088 1,691 2,245 1,580 1,210 1,402 1,237 1,139 1,266 1,838 1,673 1,916 1,875 1,744 2,068 2,276 2,719 2,906 4,380 5,431 7,458 8,112 8,170 7,330 5,994 6,248 7,954 9,645 11,228 12,513 8,693 7,506 7,898 7,643 10,613 Source: GAMA

Chapter ONE

Year 1978 1979 1980 1981 1982 1983 1984 1985 1986 1987 1988 1989 1990 1991 1992 1993 1994 1995 1996 1997 1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013

General Aviation Shipments and Billings 19

1.7 U.S.-Manufactured General Aviation Airplane Exports by Type and Billings (1978–2013) Multi-Engine Piston

Total Airplanes Exported

Billings Exported

Year

Single-Engine Piston

1978

2,712

652

166

82

3,612

20.3%

$486.7

27.3%

1979

2,942

774

181

98

3,995

23.4%

$600.9

27.8% 30.4%

Turboprop

Business Jet

Units

% of Shipments

(in $ Millions)

% of Total Billings

1980

2,565

635

245

110

3,555

29.9%

$756.4

1981

1,546

363

259

102

2,270

24.0%

$749.0

25.7%

1982

718

227

135

82

1,162

27.2%

$650.2

32.5% 21.5%

1983

298

119

66

30

513

19.1%

$316.5

1984

199

79

25

31

334

13.7%

$260.7

15.5%

1985

208

69

49

28

354

17.4%

$230.0

16.1% 27.2%

1986

272

69

68

32

441

29.5%

$343.6

1987

252

60

78

49

439

40.5%

$469.3

34.4%

1988

220

52

91

62

425

37.2%

$626.8

32.7%

1989

385

46

78

57

566

36.9%

$587.0

32.5%

1990

224

57

86

91

458

40.0%

$872.2

43.4% 41.0%

1991

204

25

74

79

382

37.4%

$807.0

1992

196

16

90

51

353

39.0%

$608.7

33.0%

1993

149

23

109

68

349

36.2%

$856.8

40.0% 29.0%

1994

84

42

84

67

277

29.8%

$684.2

1995

130

30

85

70

315

29.3%

$815.9

28.7%

1996

126

24

135

60

345

30.5%

$903.0

28.9%

1997

199

25

126

99

449

28.6%

$1,504.6

32.2%

1998

268

30

131

106

535

24.1%

$1,640.1

27.9%

1999

237

23

42

158

562

22.3%

$2,503.8

31.6%

2000

285

24

112

148

569

20.2%

$1,957.5

22.9%

2001

175

42

118

170

505

19.2%

$2,380.6

27.5%

2002

135

23

79

136

372

16.8%

$1,980.9

25.4%

2003

168

22

52

94

336

15.7%

$1,218.2

18.9%

2004

181

9

55

88

333

14.1%

$1,419.6

20.8%

2005

301

18

66

172

557

19.5%

$2,585.9

29.8%

2006

535

30

74

252

891

28.3%

$4,395.5

42.4%

2007

665

33

131

313

1,142

34.8%

$4,587.0

38.4%

2008

556

40

175

410

1,161

37.7%

$5,863.8

43.9%

2009

341

15

121

255

732

46.2%

$4,612.7

50.8%

2010

299

45

151

194

689

51.6%

$4,867.8

61.8%

2011

249

50

121

112

486

36.3%

$4,585.8

55.5%

2012

263

40

243

174

720

47.7%

$4,791.1

59.8%

2013

255

49

245

142

691

42.8%

$5,616.9

50.7% Source: GAMA

1.8 U.S. Civil Airplane Imports (2005–2011) Units and Dollar Value (in Millions) 2005

Single-Engine

2006

2007

2008

2009

2010

2011

Units

Dollars

Units

Dollars

Units

Dollars

Units

Dollars

Units

Dollars

Units

Dollars

Units

Dollars

313

$255.5

394

$334.4

388

$304.7

376

$456.0

200

$310.6

212

$272.6

171

$273.0

-

37

$17.5

81

$37.7

37

$17.2

11

$6.0

4

$2.8

3

$1.8

Multi-Engine – Under 4,400 lbs

0

Multi-Engine – 4,400–10,000 lbs

13

$57.2

19

$87.8

20

$105.4

20

$104.1

71

$263.7

50

$160.7

32

$138.6

184

$3,367.0

189

$3,496.0

219

$3,998.3

188

$3,489.2

82

$1,684.3

86

$1,657.4

115

$2,084.3

2

$6.2

6

$50.7

4

$69.5

-

3

$72.8

5

$97.1

7

$169.4

512

$3,679.8

645

$3,986.3

712

$4,515.7

367

$2,337.4

357

$2,190.8

328

$2,667.0

Multi-Engine – Turbojet/ Turbofan 10,000–33,000 lbs Multi-Engine (Other Including Turboshaft) 10,000–33,000 lbs. Total

621

Note: Department of Commerce data includes regional jets and regional turboprop airplanes in the 10,000–33,000 lbs. category.

20

2013 General Aviation Statistical Databook & 2014 Industry Outlook

$4,066.4

Source: Aerospace Industries Association from Department of Commerce Data

1.9 European-Manufacturered General Aviation Airplane Shipments by Type (2003–2013) Year

Grand Total

Total Piston

Turboprop

Business Jet

Total Turbine

Companies Reporting

Factory Net Billings ($ Millions)

2011

468

204

70

274

121

73

194

7

$3,988

2012

446

231

28

259

112

75

187

8

$4,063

2013

452

235

22

257

112

83

195

8

$4,505

An aircraft is considered manufactured in Europe when produced under an EASA production approval. EASA rules require production approvals for all aircraft including CS-VLA and CS-SLSA models.

Source: GAMA

Chapter ONE

Single-Engine Piston Multi-Engine Piston

General Aviation Shipments and Billings 21

chapter

Two

General Aviation Fleet and Flight Activity and Forecast

2.1 Active U.S. General Aviation and On-Demand Part 135 Aircraft by Primary Use and Aircraft Type (2012) General Aviation FAR Part 91 Use Aircraft Type Total All Aircraft

Total Active Personal (75.5%)

On-Demand FAR Part 135 Use

Business

Corporate

Instructional

Aerial Apps.

Aerial Obs.

Aerial Other

External Load

Other Work

Sightseeing

Air Medical

Other

Air Taxi

Air Tours

Air Medical

209,034

141,317

17,542

9,392

12,838

3,606

5,294

774

405

910

1,097

296

6,180

7,117

470

1,798

% Std. Error

1.4%

2.1%

1.7%

1.0%

1.7%

1.2%

1.2%

0.9%

0.7%

1.5%

1.3%

1.1%

1.3%

0.7%

0.7%

0.5%

Piston Total

143,160

106,885

13,885

1,148

10,394

1,378

2,515

217

0

524

369

123

3,649

1,920

118

36

One-Engine Piston

128,847

99,375

10,839

402

9,370

1,348

2,194

114

0

489

352

84

3,187

994

91

8

Two-Engine Piston

14,313

7,510

3,046

745

1,024

30

322

103

0

35

17

39

462

926

27

27

Turboprop Total

10,304

1,852

1,617

2,026

139

1,579

393

239

36

153

2

27

369

1,627

35

210

One-Engine Turboprop

5,090

1,201

916

445

53

1,569

49

46

36

42

2

12

117

524

35

43

Two-Engine Turboprop

5,215

651

701

1,581

86

10

344

193

0

112

0

15

252

1,103

0

168

Business Jet

11,793

1,133

1,054

5,896

27

0

26

14

0

13

0

23

678

2,780

0

149

Rotorcraft Total

10,055

1,216

377

245

1,273

537

2,134

290

369

81

148

110

880

717

281

1,399

Piston Total

3,292

941

246

25

1,110

241

213

19

16

10

111

0

269

77

16

0

Turbine Total

6,763

276

131

221

162

296

1,921

271

352

71

37

110

611

641

265

1,399

- One-Engine Turbine

5,100

252

91

105

117

290

1,888

236

278

65

36

36

227

474

259

746

- Two-Engine Turbine

1,663

23

40

116

46

6

33

35

75

6

1

74

384

166

6

653

Gliders

1,820

1,510

12

0

240

0

0

0

0

0

50

0

9

0

0

0

Lighter-Than-Air

3,186

2,364

98

0

57

17

0

0

0

91

495

0

28

0

36

0

Experimental Total

26,715

24,764

443

76

424

96

206

13

0

46

29

14

527

72

0

4

Amateur-Built

18,843

17,963

307

2

261

0

86

2

0

4

2

0

217

0

0

0

Exhibition

1,923

1,734

19

2

25

0

2

0

0

6

0

0

135

0

0

0

Exp. Light-Sport

4,631

4,360

12

0

104

0

74

0

0

10

16

0

55

0

0

0

Other Experimental

1,317

707

105

72

35

96

44

11

0

26

12

14

120

72

0

4

Special Light-Sport

2,001

1,592

57

0

285

0

20

0

0

2

4

0

41

0

0

0

Source: FAA Survey

22

2013 General Aviation Statistical Databook & 2014 Industry Outlook

2.2 U.S. General Aviation and On-Demand Part 135 Total Hours Flown (in Thousands) by Use and Aircraft Type (2012) General Aviation FAR Part 91 Use

On-Demand FAR Part 135 Use

Aircraft Type

Total Hours

Personal

Business

Corporate

Instructional

Aerial Apps.

Aerial Obs.

Aerial Other

External Load

Other Work

Sightseeing

Air Medical

Other

Air Taxi

Air Tours

Air Medical

Total All Aircraft

24,403

8,185

2,126

2,365

3,727

956

1,325

196

209

261

166

104

1,261

2,446

348

728

% Std. Error

1.1%

1.8%

2.4%

3.6%

3.2%

5.8%

5.0%

8.7%

12.6%

8.8%

9.0%

19.1%

3.3%

5.0%

13.9%

6.7%

Piston Total

13,206

6,337

1,439

172

3,042

224

622

33

-

143

61

35

533

504

51

10

One-Engine Piston

11,441

5,813

1,127

46

2,694

221

542

15

-

130

58

15

465

269

42

2

Two-Engine Piston

1,765

524

312

125

348

3

81

17

-

12

3

19

68

236

9

8

Turboprop Total

2,733

235

228

406

84

567

179

68

0

45

0

13

197

611

15

86

One-Engine Turboprop

1,371

139

122

123

26

565

14

11

0

16

0

8

64

248

15

19

Two-Engine Turboprop

1,362

95

107

283

57

1

166

57

29

0

5

133

363

0

67

Business Jet

3,418

268

319

1,697

26

-

6

3

0

3

0

13

287

720

0

75

Rotorcraft Total

3,454

108

83

69

473

142

493

90

208

59

62

37

201

597

279

554

731

68

25

5

407

36

71

2

5

6

47

-

29

17

14

0

Turbine Total

2,723

40

57

64

66

106

422

88

203

54

15

37

171

580

265

554

- One-Engine Turbine

2,131

35

35

28

48

98

407

74

171

45

15

16

116

508

260

274

- Two-Engine Turbine

592

5

23

36

18

7

15

13

31

9

0

21

55

72

5

279

Gliders

91

55

1

-

18

-

-

-

4

10

-

3

-

Lighter-Than-Air

89

48

3

0

2

0

-

-

-

2

30

-

1

-

1,243

1,034

49

20

23

24

23

2

-

5

3

847

776

32

0

14

-

8

0

-

1

0

88

77

1

0

1

-

1

-

-

0

0

Exp. Light-Sport

151

139

2

-

3

-

2

-

-

1

1

Other Experimental

157

42

14

20

5

24

12

-

2

2

Special Light-Sport

169

99

5

58

-

2

-

0

0

Piston Total

Experimental Total Amateur-Built Exhibition

-

-

2 -

-

7 0 7 -

-

1

-

35

14

-

15

-

-

-

6

-

-

-

3

-

-

-

14

-

10 5

-

-

4

4 -

Source: FAA Survey

The Federal Aviation Administration’s (FAA) annual general aviation survey categorizes the uses of general aviation aircraft as follows:

In addition, the following forms of business operations are included in general aviation operations: • instructional flying (operations under the supervision of a flight instructor including solo flight);

• corporate and executive flying (that is, flying with a paid, professional crew); and

• sightseeing (commercial sightseeing operations under FAR Part 91); and

• business transportation (that is, an individual using an airplane for business without a paid, professional crew).

• on-demand FAR Part 135 operations including air taxi (that is, charter), air tours, and air medical operations.

Chapter TWO

• personal (and recreational) flying;

General Aviation Fleet and Flight Activity and Forecast 23

2.3 Active U.S. General Aviation and On-Demand Part 135 Aircraft by Type (1980–2012) and Forecast (2013–2033) Airplane

Rotorcraft

Light-Sport Aircraft

Calendar Year

Total Aircraft

Piston

Turboprop

Business Jet

Piston

Turbine

Balloons, Dirigibles, Gliders

Total

Experimental

1980

211,039

193,012

4,089

2,992

2,794

3,207

4,945

-

-

-

-

1981

213,219

193,367

4,659

3,170

3,250

3,724

5,049

-

-

-

-

Experimental

Special

1982

209,778

189,195

5,186

3,996

2,419

3,749

5,233

-

-

-

-

1983

213,292

191,479

5,453

3,898

2,541

3,998

5,923

-

-

-

-

1984

220,941

197,442

5,808

4,320

2,936

4,160

6,275

-

-

-

-

1985

210,853

188,191

5,607

4,374

2,877

3,541

6,263

-

-

-

-

1986

219,325

195,647

5,244

4,481

2,921

4,022

7,010

-

-

-

-

1987

217,202

194,454

5,274

4,358

2,813

3,520

6,783

-

-

-

-

1988

210,246

187,536

5,259

4,188

2,584

3,822

6,857

-

-

-

-

1989

219,738

193,815

6,324

4,402

3,244

4,232

7,721

-

-

-

-

1990

212,230

187,774

5,652

4,375

3,459

3,938

7,032

-

-

-

-

1991

196,874

173,518

4,941

4,126

2,390

3,848

8,051

-

-

-

-

1992

185,650

162,881

4,786

4,004

2,348

3,631

8,000

-

-

-

-

1993

177,120

149,156

4,116

3,663

1,846

2,875

5,037

10,426

-

-

-

1994

172,935

142,152

4,092

3,914

1,627

3,101

5,906

12,144

-

-

-

1995

188,089

152,788

4,995

4,559

1,863

3,967

4,741

15,176

-

-

-

1996

191,129

153,551

5,716

4,424

2,507

4,063

4,244

16,625

-

-

-

1997

192,414

156,056

5,619

5,178

2,259

4,527

4,092

14,680

-

-

-

1998

204,710

162,963

6,174

6,066

2,545

4,881

5,580

16,502

-

-

-

1999

219,464

171,923

5,679

7,120

2,564

4,884

6,765

20,528

-

-

-

2000

217,534

170,513

5,762

7,001

2,680

4,470

6,701

20,407

-

-

-

2001

211,446

163,314

6,596

7,787

2,292

4,491

6,545

20,421

-

-

-

2002

211,244

161,087

6,841

8,355

2,351

4,297

6,377

21,936

-

-

-

2003

209,708

160,938

7,689

7,997

2,123

4,403

6,008

20,550

-

-

-

2004

219,426

165,189

8,379

9,298

2,315

5,506

5,939

22,800

-

-

-

2005

224,352

167,608

7,942

9,823

3,039

5,689

6,454

23,627

170

-

-

2006

221,942

163,743

8,063

10,379

3,264

5,895

6,278

23,047

1,273

-

-

2007

231,607

166,907

9,514

10,385

2,769

6,798

5,940

23,228

6,066

-

-

2008

228,663

163,013

8,906

11,042

3,498

6,378

5,652

23,364

6,811

-

-

2009

223,877

157,123

9,055

11,268

3,499

6,485

5,480

24,419

6,547

5,077

1,470 1,650

2010

223,370

155,419

9,369

11,484

3,588

6,514

5,684

24,784

6,528

4,878

2011

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

2012

209,034

143,160

10,304

11,793

3,292

6,763

5,006

26,715

-

4,631

2,001

Forecast 2013

221,085

150,535

9,830

12,230

3,865

7,130

5,670

24,750

7,075

-

-

2014

221,585

149,615

9,990

12,640

3,970

7,375

5,660

25,075

7,260

-

-

2015

222,165

148,740

10,150

13,075

4,075

7,630

5,655

25,415

7,425

-

-

2016

222,705

147,895

10,315

13,525

4,185

7,890

5,645

25,665

7,585

-

-

2017

223,315

147,070

10,475

13,980

4,295

8,155

5,640

25,960

7,740

-

-

2018

223,920

146,260

10,650

14,420

4,400

8,415

5,635

26,250

7,890

-

-

2019

224,630

145,485

10,830

14,875

4,500

8,670

5,630

26,585

8,055

-

-

2020

225,340

144,745

11,015

15,350

4,595

8,925

5,620

26,880

8,210

-

-

2021

226,155

144,050

11,200

15,850

4,690

9,180

5,610

27,215

8,360

-

-

2022

226,970

143,405

11,395

16,355

4,785

9,435

5,610

27,460

8,525

-

-

2023

227,915

142,805

11,595

16,895

4,885

9,705

5,605

27,745

8,680

-

-

2024

229,060

142,285

11,810

17,490

4,990

9,980

5,590

28,085

8,830

-

-

2025

230,360

141,875

12,015

18,120

5,095

10,260

5,585

28,415

8,995

-

-

2026

231,755

141,550

12,235

18,800

5,200

10,540

5,585

28,695

9,150

-

-

2027

233,355

141,340

12,450

19,520

5,305

10,825

5,580

29,030

9,305

-

-

2028

235,080

141,200

12,665

20,285

5,415

11,110

5,575

29,370

9,460

-

-

2029

236,950

141,195

12,875

21,080

5,525

11,400

5,560

29,695

9,620

-

-

2030

238,985

141,330

13,095

21,915

5,635

11,695

5,555

29,985

9,775

-

-

2031

241,220

141,605

13,305

22,775

5,745

11,990

5,555

30,315

9,930

-

-

2032

243,670

142,050

13,525

23,670

5,855

12,285

5,550

30,645

10,090

-

-

2033

246,375

142,690

13,740

24,620

5,970

12,585

5,545

30,980

10,245

-

-

0.5%

-0.3%

1.7%

3.5%

2.2%

2.9%

-0.1%

1.1%

2.0%

-

-

Avg Annual Growth 2012–33

Source: FAA Survey and Forecast

24

2013 General Aviation Statistical Databook & 2014 Industry Outlook

2.4 U  .S. General Aviation and On-Demand Part 135 Estimated Hours Flown (in Thousands) by Type (1980–2012) and Forecast (2013–2033) Calendar Year

Total Hours

Piston

Turboprop

Business Jet

1980

41,016

34,747

2,240

1,332

736

1,603

Balloons, Dirigibles, Gliders 359

1981

40,704

34,086

2,155

1,387

930

1,754

391

Airplane

Rotorcraft Piston

Turbine

Experimental

Light-Sport Aircraft Total

Experimental

-

-

-

Special -

-

-

-

-

1982

36,457

29,950

2,168

1,611

579

1,771

379

-

-

-

-

1983

35,249

28,911

2,173

1,473

572

1,700

420

-

-

-

-

1984

36,119

29,194

2,506

1,566

592

1,903

358

-

-

-

-

1985

31,456

25,666

1,921

1,498

521

1,468

382

-

-

-

-

1986

31,782

24,805

2,661

1,527

742

1,682

364

-

-

-

-

1987

30,883

24,969

2,010

1,411

602

1,506

384

-

-

-

-

1988

31,114

24,291

2,195

1,554

533

1,974

568

-

-

-

-

1989

32,332

24,907

2,892

1,527

692

1,918

396

-

-

-

-

1990

32,096

25,832

2,319

1,396

716

1,493

341

-

-

-

-

1991

29,862

23,919

1,628

1,071

549

2,214

483

-

-

-

-

1992

26,747

21,417

1,582

1,076

423

1,842

407

-

-

-

-

1993

24,455

19,321

1,192

1,212

391

1,308

338

785

-

-

-

1994

24,092

18,823

1,142

1,238

369

1,408

388

724

-

-

-

1995

26,612

20,251

1,490

1,455

337

1,624

261

1,194

-

-

-

1996

26,909

20,091

1,768

1,543

591

1,531

227

1,158

-

-

-

1997

27,713

20,744

1,655

1,713

344

1,740

192

1,327

-

-

-

1998

28,100

20,402

1,765

2,226

430

1,912

295

1,071

-

-

-

1999

31,231

22,529

1,797

2,721

552

2,077

309

1,246

-

-

-

2000

29,960

21,493

1,986

2,648

530

1,661

362

1,280

-

-

-

2001

27,017

19,194

1,773

2,654

474

1,479

287

1,157

-

-

-

2002

27,040

18,891

1,850

2,745

454

1,422

333

1,345

-

-

-

2003

27,329

19,013

1,922

2,704

448

1,687

263

1,292

-

-

-

-

2004

28,126

18,142

2,161

3,718

514

2,020

249

1,322

2005

26,982

16,434

2,106

3,771

617

2,439

267

1,339

9

-

-

-

-

2006

27,705

16,525

2,162

4,077

918

2,528

211

1,218

66

-

-

2007

27,852

16,257

2,661

3,938

704

2,541

215

1,275

260

-

-

2008

26,009

15,074

2,457

3,600

751

2,470

209

1,155

293

-

-

2009

23,763

13,634

2,215

3,161

755

2,248

178

1,286

286

171

115 138

2010

24,802

13,979

2,325

3,375

794

2,611

181

1,226

311

173

2011

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

2012

24,403

13,206

2,733

3,418

731

2,723

180

1,243

-

151

169

2013

24,673

13,007

2,424

3,970

832

2,599

183

1,312

346

-

-

2014

24,795

12,652

2,506

4,179

857

2,660

183

1,396

363

-

-

2015

24,973

12,360

2,589

4,400

881

2,723

184

1,457

378

-

-

2016

25,200

12,089

2,674

4,631

907

2,805

185

1,515

394

-

-

2017

25,534

11,913

2,759

4,859

934

2,894

186

1,579

410

-

-

2018

25,874

11,780

2,835

5,093

959

2,981

186

1,612

427

-

-

2019

26,193

11,654

2,901

5,308

983

3,066

187

1,649

444

-

-

2020

26,532

11,553

2,959

5,531

1,005

3,151

188

1,684

462

-

-

2021

26,866

11,458

3,011

5,756

1,028

3,235

188

1,714

475

-

-

2022

27,255

11,413

3,065

5,985

1,051

3,325

189

1,738

489

-

-

2023

27,623

11,364

3,119

6,191

1,075

3,417

190

1,765

503

-

-

2024

28,079

11,374

3,173

6,419

1,101

3,510

191

1,795

517

-

-

2025

28,560

11,406

3,226

6,648

1,126

3,606

191

1,825

532

-

-

2026

29,048

11,430

3,279

6,893

1,151

3,704

192

1,853

546

-

-

2027

29,619

11,512

3,333

7,156

1,177

3,803

193

1,884

561

-

-

2028

30,190

11,575

3,388

7,434

1,203

3,905

194

1,915

576

-

-

2029

30,780

11,642

3,441

7,726

1,230

4,009

194

1,946

592

-

-

2030

31,415

11,741

3,495

8,029

1,256

4,117

195

1,975

607

-

-

2031

32,086

11,859

3,548

8,342

1,282

4,230

196

2,006

623

-

-

2032

32,808

12,009

3,603

8,669

1,309

4,345

197

2,039

639

-

-

2033

33,576

12,174

3,657

9,012

1,337

4,471

197

2,071

656

-

-

1.5%

-0.5%

2.1%

4.3%

2.4%

2.7%

0.4%

2.5%

3.3%

-

-

Avg Annual Growth 2012–33

The FAA started publishing data for special light-sport aircraft separately in 2009. Key changes to survey methodology by year: - 2003: Aircraft operating in commuter operations were excluded. - 2 009: The FAA began publishing data for special light-sport aircraft separately. - 2004: The survey coverage was expanded for turbine airplanes and rotorcraft - 2011: Data is unavailable at the time of publication. accounting for part of the increase in hours. - 2 012: The general aviation survey results includes “Experimental Light-Sport” - 2007: The estimate of light-sport aircraft increased significantly due to data in the “Experimental” category. mandatory registration.

Source: FAA Survey and Forecast

General Aviation Fleet and Flight Activity and Forecast 25

Chapter TWO

Forecast

2.5 Active U.S. General Aviation and On-Demand FAR Part 135 Average Hours Flown by Aircraft by Year (1998–2012) Airplane Calendar Year

Rotorcraft

Piston

Turboprop

Business Jet

Piston

Turbine

Balloons, Dirigibles, Gliders

All Aircraft

Light-Sport Aircraft Experimental Total

Special

1998

137

125

286

367

169

392

53

65

-

-

1999

145

133

319

385

217

448

47

61

-

-

2000

142

130

353

393

198

398

56

64

-

-

2001

138

128

290

341

254

347

50

59

-

-

2002

128

117

270

329

193

331

53

61

-

-

2003

130

118

250

338

211

383

44

63

-

-

2004

128

110

258

400

222

367

42

58

-

-

2005

120

98

265

384

203

429

41

57

55

-

2006

125

101

268

393

281

429

34

53

52

-

2007

120

97

280

379

254

374

36

55

43

-

2008

114

93

276

326

215

387

37

50

43

-

2009

106

87

245

281

216

347

32

53

44

78

2010

111

90

248

294

221

401

32

50

48

84

2011

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

-

n/a

2012

117

92

265

290

222

403

36

47

-

85 Source: FAA Survey

26

2013 GAMA General Statistical Aviation Statistical Databook & Databook Industry&Outlook 2014 Industry Outlook

2.6 A  ctive General Aviation and On-Demand FAR Part 135 Aircraft and Hours Flown (in Thousands) by U.S. State or Territory (2006–2012) Active Aircraft

2007 Hours Flown

Active Aircraft

2008 Hours Flown

Active Aircraft

2009 Hours Flown

Active Aircraft

2010 Hours Flown

Active Aircraft

2012 Hours Flown

Aircraft Population

Active Aircraft

Hours Flown

Alabama

4,477

437

3,719

372

3,549

546

3,145

299

5,095

643

5,476

4,763

527

Alaska

6,201

734

6,111

783

6,076

701

6,017

688

6,113

681

8,399

5,703

696

Arizona

6,438

1,141

7,636

807

5,767

579

6,896

809

7,531

1,135

7,802

6,070

666

Arkansas

2,382

298

2,575

338

2,291

354

2,661

346

3,028

354

4,149

3,053

366 2,309

California

23,854

3,201

23,813

2,540

25,292

2,651

24,811

2,555

22,830

2,350

27,900

21,316

Colorado

5,623

596

5,441

663

6,268

626

4,973

525

5,483

716

7,242

5,412

772

Connecticut

2,090

401

2,296

380

2,228

445

1,868

355

1,566

201

2,047

1,657

281

Delaware

2,409

413

2,494

410

1,830

313

2,261

221

1,934

220

2,859

1,885

212

34

14

41

15

29

88

80

4

17

4

422

415

107

Florida

14,226

1,662

16,341

2,198

16,143

2,382

16,804

2,047

16,126

1,839

18,562

14,754

1,958

Georgia

5,762

679

4,758

568

6,674

709

5,970

805

5,843

618

6,578

5,228

566

619

249

531

106

530

93

499

148

741

179

626

486

203

District of Columbia

Hawaii Idaho

2,786

324

2,747

319

2,816

234

3,282

300

2,860

204

3,752

2,966

301

Illinois

5,841

698

6,872

723

5,480

423

6,786

655

6,112

574

6,810

5,202

444

Indiana

3,909

363

4,862

358

3,764

294

4,008

412

3,151

255

5,239

3,675

266

Iowa

2,798

262

2,982

298

3,361

294

2,935

281

2,629

232

3,863

3,064

371

Kansas

3,393

421

3,044

442

3,814

397

3,805

366

3,547

344

4,462

3,138

543

Kentucky

1,497

131

2,073

186

1,726

131

1,780

137

2,082

157

2,298

1,934

159

Louisiana

2,393

651

2,857

756

3,136

777

2,970

913

3,512

862

4,077

3,264

1,017

948

101

1,463

128

1,284

112

1,230

81

1,347

86

1,585

1,188

107

2,317

288

2,699

309

2,671

248

2,971

176

2,774

235

3,034

2,505

274

Maine Maryland Massachusetts

2,655

275

2,738

317

2,417

310

2,539

224

2,426

244

3,329

2,663

477

Michigan

6,229

611

6,443

512

8,668

572

6,068

477

6,112

471

7,819

5,663

468

Minnesota

5,414

535

5,086

552

4,840

453

5,187

413

4,690

415

5,852

4,365

383

Mississippi

2,159

334

1,939

381

1,298

233

2,237

296

2,543

354

2,491

2,037

300 399

Missouri

4,312

489

4,616

376

3,596

272

4,119

412

3,847

303

5,648

3,953

Montana

2,911

260

3,110

349

2,152

239

2,576

188

2,536

164

3,188

1,755

158

Nebraska

2,057

308

2,127

255

2,074

201

2,314

197

2,076

183

2,494

2,013

191

Nevada

3,374

625

3,512

573

3,093

377

2,022

276

2,030

343

3,155

2,246

319

New Hampshire

1,320

139

1,425

107

1,624

150

1,361

123

1,316

148

1,569

1,187

103

New Jersey

3,683

476

3,369

315

4,076

742

3,232

331

2,954

315

3,014

2,379

294

New Mexico

3,375

334

4,221

461

3,519

276

2,663

190

3,411

246

3,440

2,562

201

New York

5,829

528

5,661

600

6,074

549

5,577

463

6,457

787

7,232

5,116

478

North Carolina

6,106

744

5,917

928

5,376

644

6,004

637

5,883

723

7,085

5,451

463

North Dakota

1,533

183

1,236

171

1,276

348

1,101

106

1,366

217

2,040

1,376

341

Ohio

7,108

788

6,189

741

6,200

700

6,329

608

5,823

631

8,463

6,319

578

Oklahoma

4,734

1,018

4,021

841

4,911

794

4,229

809

4,794

910

5,571

3,915

566

Oregon

4,800

558

6,029

725

4,614

431

5,234

559

5,200

784

6,229

4,692

653

Pennsylvania

562

5,865

620

5,881

624

7,410

851

6,539

652

6,012

662

7,428

5,386

Puerto Rico

182

57

348

54

620

78

319

50

397

154

424

345

36

Rhode Island

320

31

243

43

299

20

234

19

352

36

3,033

2,538

193

South Carolina

2,236

311

3,214

260

2,845

300

2,425

189

2,634

205

2,010

1,478

153

South Dakota

1,293

135

1,143

151

1,554

112

1,843

176

1,024

96

4,701

3,557

429

4,156

516

4,286

524

4,438

559

3,820

315

3,993

362

24,004

18,500

2,140

Texas

Tennessee

18,415

2,276

20,235

2,450

18,117

2,071

19,416

2,042

17,595

2,039

3,197

2,601

433

Utah

1,856

340

2,057

386

2,583

443

1,859

262

2,298

325

750

545

30

636

71

431

39

628

35

553

35

603

49

5,827

4,451

549 679

Vermont Virginia

4,809

538

4,642

703

5,605

691

3,961

376

5,178

645

9,996

7,249

Washington

7,042

769

7,722

949

7,198

691

6,604

614

7,585

602

1,200

855

47

957

65

1,101

82

1,247

95

1,160

97

1,292

80

6,356

4,485

352

West Virginia Wisconsin

5,290

482

5,872

487

3,911

297

5,134

376

5,694

318

1,392

1,010

120

Wyoming

1,241

158

1,287

167

1,493

144

1,299

118

836

88

672

492

124

-

-

218

174

44

223,370

24,802

277,010

209,034

24,403

Other US Territories Grand Total

221,943

10

154

32

182

15

166

10

27,705

231,607

27,854

228,663

26,009

223,877

23,763

Columns may not add up due to rounding procedures. Beginning in 2007, the survey asked the state in which the aircraft was “primarily flown” rather than where the aircraft was “based.”

Estimates by state and region may vary from previous years. State of registration is assigned if state primarily flown was not answered or cannot be coded. Data for 2011 is unavailable at the time of publication.

Source: FAA Survey

General Aviation Fleet and Flight Activity and Forecast 27

Chapter TWO

2006 State or Territory



2.7 Experimental Fleet Estimated Active Aircraft (1994–2012)



1994

1995

1996

1997

1998

1999

2000

2001

2002

8,833

9,328

11,566

10,261

13,189

16,858

16,739

16,736

18,168

Exhibition

637

2,245

2,094

1,798

1,630

1,999

1,973

2,052

2,190

Experimental Light-Sport

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

2,674

3,603

2,965

2,620

1,684

1,671

1,694

1,633

1,578

12,144

15,176

16,625

14,679

16,503

20,528

20,406

20,421

21,936

7.0%

8.1%

8.7%

7.6%

8.1%

9.4%

9.4%

9.7%

10.4%

Amateur-Built

Other Total Experimental % of GA Fleet

2.8 Estimated Hours Flown (in Thousands) of Experimental Aircraft Fleet (1994–2012)









1994

1995

1996

1997

1998

1999

2000

2001

2002

391

482

524

698

729

883

887

794

976

Exhibition

44

260

192

246

73

122

113

102

127

Experimental Light-Sport

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

Other

289

452

442

382

269

242

279

261

242

Total Experimental

724

1,194

1,158

1,326

1,071

1,247

1,279

1,157

1,345

3.0%

4.5%

4.3%

4.8%

3.8%

4.0%

4.3%

4.3%

5.0%

Amateur-Built

% of GA Fleet

Beginning in 1994, “experimental” includes aircraft with an experimental airworthiness certificate. These include research and development, amateur-built, exhibition, racing, crew training, and market survey aircraft, and aircraft used to show compliance with the Federal Aviation Regulations.

1 33,86

33,02

32,16

29,61

28,36

25,79

24,69

23,87

23,12

22,57

21,58 4

20,45

Number of Aircraft

9

6

27,000

1

0

6

7

27,13

0

7

7

36,000

31,11 0

9

0

FIGURE 2.1 Worldwide Turbine Business Airplane Fleet (2000–2013)

Business Jets International Turboprops International

18,000

Business Jets U.S. 9,000

Turboprops U.S. 0 2000

2001

2002

2003

2004

2005

2006

2007

2008

2009

2010

2011

2012

2013

Source: JETNET LLC; www.JETNET.com

Number of Helicopters

22,500

28,87

26,84

26,06

25,48

24,11

22,48

8

8

0

4

0

30,000

27,75

8

7

FIGURE 2.2 Worldwide Turbine and Piston Helicopter Fleet (2007–2013)

Turbine Helicopters, International 15,000

Turbine Helicopters, U.S.

Data Not Available 7,500

Piston Helicopters, International Piston Helicopters, U.S.

0 2000

2001

2002

2003

2004

2005

2006

2007

2008

2009

2010

2011

2012

2013

Source: JETNET LLC; www.JETNET.com

28

2013 General Aviation Statistical Databook & 2014 Industry Outlook

2003

2004

2005

2006

2007

2008

2009

2010

2011

2012

17,028

19,165

19,817

19,316

19,538

19,767

20,794

21,270

n/a

18,843

2,031

2,070

2,120

2,103

2,101

2,096

2,063

2,029

n/a

1,923

-

-

-

-

-

-

5,077

4,878

n/a

4,631

1,491

1,565

1,691

1,629

1,589

1,501

1,562

1,485

n/a

1,317

20,550

22,800

23,628

23,048

23,228

23,364

29,496

29,662

n/a

26,715

9.8%

10.4%

10.5%

10.4%

10.0%

10.2%

13.2%

13.3%

n/a

12.8% Source: FAA Survey

2003

2004

2005

2006

2007

2008

2009

2010

2011

2012

963

990

987

899

896

872

983

911

n/a

847

103

116

113

103

102

92

88

98

n/a

88

-

-

-

-

-

-

171

173

n/a

151

226

216

239

216

277

192

215

217

n/a

157

1,292

1,322

1,339

1,218

1,274

1,155

1,457

1,399

n/a

1,243

4.7%

4.7%

5.0%

4.4%

4.6%

4.4%

6.1%

5.6%

n/a

5.1% Source: FAA Survey

0 9

9

17,61

18,22

18,89 5

19,71

20,42

0

0

3

1

9

8

13,73

17,04

8 16,23

3 15,61

1 14,63

8 15,31

5 14,55

8 13,95

Business Airplane Operators, International

13,40

13,09

12,97

13,03

11,87

1

3

Business Airplane Operators, U.S. 0

12,25

7,500

Helicopter Operators, International

14,000

7,000

Data Not Available Helicopter Operators, U.S. 2000

2001

2002

2003

2004

2005

2006

2007

2008

2009

2010

2011

2012

0

Number of Helicopter Operators

13,12 8

7 12,68

Number of Airplane Operators

22,500

15,000

5

FIGURE 2.3 Worldwide Business Aircraft Operators (2000–2013)

2013

Source: JETNET LLC; www.JETNET.com

826

870

945

984

1,030

1,094

1,037

1,027

920

905

869

574

1,200

780

2,400

689

2,400

2003

2004

2005

2006

2007

2008

2009

2010

2011

2012

2013

Fractional Aircraft Fleet

0 2000

2001

2002

1,200

0

The fractional owner and fleet information for 2007 and later also includes helicopters.

Source: JETNET LLC; www.JETNET.com

General Aviation Fleet and Flight Activity and Forecast 29

Chapter TWO

3,600

Fractional Share Owners

4,365

4,350

4,862

4,881

5,179

4,863

4,828

4,765

4,677

4,800

Fractional Share Owners

3,601 3,600

6,000

2,810

Fractional Aircraft Fleet

4,800

4,516

4,244

6,000

5,168

FIGURE 2.4 Fractional Aircraft and Share Owners (2000–2013)

2.9 Total Fuel Consumed and Average Fuel Consumption Rate by Aircraft Type Based on FAA’s Survey (2012) Fixed-Wing

Fuel Type

Piston

Rotorcraft

Turboprop

Turbojet

Piston

Turbine

Other Aircraft

Total All Aircraft

Special Light-Sport

Experimental

Jet Fuel -

89.0

315.4

-

54.7

-

43.1

-

172.1

-

201,720.9

1,135,576.7

-

141,849.2

-

12,825.8

-

1,492,120.0

-

1.7%

1.9%

-

1.3%

-

10.9%

-

1.5%

13.1

36.6

-

14.0

-

4.1

9.8

5.3

13.1

168,231.9

26,251.9

-

9,369.3

-

25.2

7,116.3

444.0

211,540.5

2.1%

3.6%

-

2.7%

-

15.8%

2.7%

3.8%

2.0%

14.1

22.5

-

12.9

-

-

9.7

5.2

14.2

15,206.5

126.2

-

142.8

-

-

217.0

29.4

16,150.3

13.0%

14.1%

-

16.8%

-

-

14.1%

17.2%

12.8%

4.3

4.8

4.7

6.0

Avg. Rate (GPH) Estimated Fuel Use (Thousand Gal.) % Standard Error 100 Low Lead Avg. Rate (GPH) Estimated Fuel Use (Thousand Gal.) % Standard Error 100 Octane Avg. Rate (GPH) Estimated Fuel Use (Thousand Gal.) % Standard Error Automotive Gasoline Avg. Rate (GPH) Estimated Fuel Use (Thousand Gal.) % Standard Error

7.8

-

-

-

-

2,440.4

-

-

-

-

6.9

1,620.1

369.7

4,437.1

7.8%

-

-

-

-

17.6%

3.3%

4.2%

3.3%

7.2

-

-

-

-

18.3

8.7

4.5

16.6

Other Fuel Avg. Rate (GPH) Estimated Fuel Use (Thousand Gal.) % Standard Error

113.6

-

-

-

-

1,791.8

77.1

1.5

1,984.0

19.6

-

-

-

-

5.5

15.7

19.8

5.3

12.9

76.4

315.1

14.0

54.7

17.6

10.5

5.0

34.3

186,154.3

228,099.1

1,136,059.9

9,630.3

141,893.7

1,856.8

21,866.1

844.6

1,726,404.8

2.2%

1.6%

1.9%

2.7%

1.3%

5.4%

8.7%

2.8%

Total Fuel Use Avg. Rate (GPH) Estimated Fuel Use (Thousand Gal.) % Standard Error

3.0% Source: FAA Survey

Some data points are suppressed or contain no reports of a type of aircraft using that fuel.

2.10 U.S. Refinery and Blender Net Production of Aviation Gasoline (1990–2012) (In Thousand Barrels Per Day) Year

Year 0

1990

23

2000

18

2010

15

Year 1 22 18 15

Year 2

Year 3

Year 4

Year 5

Year 6

Year 7

Year 8

Year 9

22

21

22

21

20

20

20

20

17

16

17

17

18

16

15

14

13

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

Source: U.S. Energy Information Administration

FIGURE 2.5 Refinary and Blender Net Prodcution of Aviation Gasoline (1990–2012) 25 23

22

22

21

22

Thousands of Barrels Per Day

20

21

20

20

20

20 18

18

17

15

16

17

17

18 16

15

14

15

15 13

10

5

0 1990

1992

1994

1996

1998

2000

2002

2004

2006

2008

2010

2012

Source: U.S. Energy Information Administration

30

2013 General Aviation Statistical Databook & 2014 Industry Outlook

2.11 General Aviation Fuel Consumption (2000–2012) and Forecast (2013–2033) in Millions of Gallons Airplane Year

Rotorcraft

Piston

Turbine

Piston

Turbine

Experimental and Other Aircraft

Total Fuel Consumed Light-Sport

Avgas

Jet Fuel

-

332.8

972.0

1,304.8

15.3

-

279.2

918.3

1,197.6

40.5

17.8

-

276.7

938.3

1,215.0

6.8

48.8

17.1

-

272.4

932.3

1,204.7

1,004.9

7.9

59.0

17.5

-

272.9

1,230.9

1,503.8

196.1

1,181.3

14.6

149.2

17.7

-

295.0

1,526.7

1,821.7

79.9

190.1

1,303.9

16.7

148.6

21.6

0.3

283.4

1,642.6

1,926.0

157.6

83.0

205.2

1,148.0

9.3

132.4

22.6

1.2

273.6

1,485.6

1,759.2

2008

143.0

69.5

230.4

1,313.2

10.7

162.1

23.3

1.5

248.1

1,705.7

1,953.8

2009

132.3

57.1

208.7

1,104.6

10.7

133.6

25.8

1.4

227.4

1,447.0

1,674.4

2010

133.1

53.9

187.1

1,122.9

10.7

124.8

21.6

1.5

220.7

1,434.8

1,655.6

2011

129.3

52.9

188.0

1,181.8

10.5

120.8

21.3

1.5

215.5

1,490.7

1,706.2

2012

126.6

51.8

190.7

1,232.2

10.7

119.5

21.7

1.5

212.3

1,542.4

1,754.7

2013

122.6

51.3

194.1

1,295.9

11.0

121.9

23.1

1.6

209.5

1,612.0

1,821.5

2014

118.8

51.2

200.7

1,357.3

11.2

124.1

24.4

1.7

207.4

1,682.2

1,889.5

2015

115.3

50.5

207.4

1,421.8

11.5

126.4

25.5

1.8

204.7

1,755.7

1,960.3

2016

112.7

49.4

212.1

1,489.0

11.9

128.9

26.4

1.8

202.2

1,830.0

2,032.2

2017

111.0

48.8

218.8

1,554.7

12.2

132.4

27.5

1.9

201.5

1,905.8

2,107.3

2018

109.8

48.3

224.8

1,621.2

12.6

135.7

28.1

2.0

200.7

1,981.7

2,182.4

2019

108.5

47.9

230.1

1,681.3

12.9

139.5

28.7

2.1

200.1

2,050.8

2,251.0

2020

107.0

47.7

233.4

1,743.0

13.2

143.4

29.3

2.1

199.3

2,119.8

2,319.2

2021

105.0

46.9

235.2

1,796.0

13.4

145.7

29.6

2.2

197.1

2,177.0

2,374.0

2022

104.6

46.7

239.4

1,848.7

13.7

149.1

30.0

2.2

197.2

2,237.1

2,434.3

2023

104.3

46.2

243.6

1,893.1

14.0

152.4

30.4

2.3

197.3

2,289.1

2,486.4

2024

104.5

45.8

247.8

1,943.3

14.3

155.8

31.0

2.4

198.0

2,346.8

2,544.9

2025

103.9

45.6

251.9

1,992.4

14.7

160.0

31.5

2.4

198.1

2,404.4

2,602.5

2026

103.2

45.5

253.6

2,045.2

14.9

162.7

31.6

2.5

197.7

2,461.5

2,659.1

2027

103.4

45.6

255.2

2,102.1

15.3

166.3

32.2

2.5

199.0

2,523.5

2,722.5

2028

103.6

45.5

259.4

2,162.0

15.6

169.8

32.7

2.6

200.1

2,591.3

2,791.3

2029

103.8

45.4

263.5

2,224.4

15.9

174.4

33.2

2.7

201.1

2,662.2

2,863.3

2030

104.3

45.4

267.5

2,288.6

16.3

177.3

33.7

2.8

202.5

2,733.4

2,935.9

2031

105.0

45.5

271.6

2,353.8

16.6

182.1

34.3

2.8

204.2

2,807.6

3,011.8

2032

105.9

45.8

275.8

2,421.6

17.0

187.1

34.8

2.9

206.3

2,884.5

3,090.8

2033

106.9

46.1

280.0

2,492.4

17.3

192.6

35.4

3.0

208.7

2,964.9

3,173.6

-0.8%

-0.6%

1.8%

3.4%

2.3%

2.3%

2.4%

3.2%

-0.1%

3.2%

2.9%

Single-Engine

Multi-Engine

Turboprop

Business Jet

2000

200.8

108.4

176.3

736.7

8.4

59.0

15.2

2001

180.4

76.4

149.1

726.7

7.2

42.6

2002

177.9

74.2

152.3

745.5

6.8

2003

181.8

66.7

154.5

729.0

2004

167.5

80.1

167.0

2005

173.1

89.7

2006

164.9

2007

Total

Avg Annual Growth 2012–33

Source: FAA Survey and Forecast

General Aviation Fleet and Flight Activity and Forecast 31

Chapter TWO

Forecast

2.12 Average Age of Registered General Aviation Fleet (2005–2012) Seats

Average Age in 2005 in Years

Average Age in 2006 in Years

Average Age in 2007 in Years

Average Age in 2008 In Years

Average Age in 2009 in Years

Average Age in 2010 in Years

1–3

37

38

38

48.1

-

-

-

-

4

35

36

36

38.2

-

-

-

-

5–7

30

31

32

33.5

-

-

-

-

8+

44

44

43

49.3

-

-

-

-

All

-

-

-

-

42.2

46.3

n/a

43.4

Turboprop

All

13

10

14

13.6

16.1

15.2

n/a

14.9

Jet

All

34

34

35

44.4

44.0

44.1

n/a

n/a

Helicopter – Piston

All

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

20.8

Helicopter – Turbine

All

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

22.9

Piston

1–3

32

32

33

48.9

-

-

-

-

4

35

35

35

36.0

-

-

-

-

5–7

36

36

39

39.3

-

-

-

-

8+

38

39

40

41.6

-

-

-

-

All

All

-

-

-

-

41.2

39.0

n/a

40.2

Turboprop

All

25

26

27

28.8

28.0

27.0

n/a

26.1

Jet

All

16

16

16

16.2

17.0

16.2

n/a

15.3

Helicopter – Turbine

All

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

17.5

34

35

35

39.3

39.5

37.3

n/a

35.1

Aircraft Type Single-Engine

Multi-Engine

All Aircraft

Engine Type Piston

Average Age Average Age in 2011 in in 2012 in Years Years

Source: GAMA

32

2013 General Aviation Statistical Databook & 2014 Industry Outlook

2.13 U.S. General Aviation Operations (in Thousands) at FAA and Contract Towers (1992–2013) General Aviation Operations at Towers FAA Control Towers

Contract Towers Local

Total

Itinerant & Overflight

1992

36,945

21,281

15,664

1,409

767

642

38,355

1993

35,228

20,377

14,851

1,373

760

613

36,601

1994

34,092

20,208

14,484

1,561

855

706

36,254

1995

32,265

18,886

13,379

3,661

1,974

1,687

35,927

1996

29,250

17,575

11,675

6,049

3,249

2,801

35,298

1997

28,232

17,097

11,135

8,601

4,572

4,029

36,833

1998

28,522

17,157

11,365

10,118

5,240

4,877

38,046

1999

29,110

17,422

11,688

10,890

5,597

5,292

40,000

2000

27,002

16,286

10,717

12,876

6,558

6,318

39,879

2001

24,784

14,949

9,835

12,843

6,484

6,359

37,627

2002

24,092

14,553

9,539

13,562

6,898

6,634

37,653

2003

22,598

13,577

9,021

12,926

6,654

6,272

35,524

2004

21,762

13,190

8,572

13,205

6,817

6,388

34,968

2005

20,705

12,430

8,275

13,456

6,885

6,571

34,161

2006

19,728

11,897

7,830

13,392

6,844

6,549

33,120

2007

19,367

11,616

7,751

13,768

6,961

6,807

33,135

2008

18,336

10,828

7,509

12,953

6,540

6,413

31,289

2009

17,429

10,770

6,659

12,156

6,585

5,571

29,585

2010

16,741

10,430

6,310

11,837

6,517

5,319

28,577

2011

16,324

10,206

6,118

11,737

6,374

5,363

28,061

2012

16,265

10,111

6,154

11,878

6,479

5,399

28,143

2013

16,027

9,857

6,170

11,998

6,438

5,560

28,025

Location operations at FAA Control Towers captures all civil local operations.

Total

Grand Total

Itinerant & Overflight

Local

Source: FAA Air Traffic Activity

Facilities include Control Towers, TRACONs, CERAPs, and RAPCONs. Traffic Count for GA Operation Data provided by ATADS.



2.14 Summary of U.S. General Aviation Operations and Contacts (in Thousands) at FAA Facilities (1998–2013)

GA IFR Aircraft Handled at FAA Air Route Traffic Control Centers GA Instrument Operations at FAA & Contract Facilities GA Total TRACON Operations Total Aircraft Contacts at FSS

1998

1999

2000

2001

2002

2003

2004

2005

2006

2007

2008

2009

2010

2011

2012

2013E

8,745.0

8,807.7

8,744.4

8,024.0

8,180.7

7,999.8

8,350.4

8,367.7

8,197.0

8,294.3

7,670.7

6,331.6

6,550.3

6,557.3

6,472.1

6,475.6

20,087.0

20,897.8

21,221.7

19,705.5

19,655.8

18,629.8

18,619.5

17,985.9

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

20,799.2

19,274.9

19,212.5

18,094.2

18,006.8

17,388.9

17,005.3

16,747.4

15,763.0

14,151.1

13,863.6

13,503.1

13,423.6

13,015.6

2,600.0

2,524.0

2,438.0

2,196.0

2,170.0

2,050.0

1,976.0

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

E = Estimated. Facilities include Control Towers, TRACONs, CERAPs, and RAPCONs. Traffic Count for GA Operation Data provided by ATADS. FAA suspended tracking of IFR operations at Contract Facilities in 2005.

GA Total TRACON Operations were titled “GA Instrument Operations at Airports with FAA Traffic Control Facilities” in previous publications. FAA suspended tracking of Flight Service Station (FSS) contacts in 2004.

Source: FAA Air Traffic Activity

General Aviation Fleet and Flight Activity and Forecast 33

Chapter TWO

Year

chapter

THREE

Pilot and Airman Certificates

3.1 Active FAA Certificated Pilots (1960–2013) Pilots

Airplane 1

Year

Students 7

Rec. 5

Total

% Women

1960

348,062

2.86%

99,182

-

1961

352,860

2.90%

93,973

1962

365,971

2.87%

95,870

Sport 6

Rotorcraft (Only)

Glider (Only) 2

LighterThan-Air

Flight Instructor 3

Private

Commercial

ATP

-

138,869

89,904

18,279

616

802

410

-

-

144,312

92,976

19,155

677

894

-

-

149,405

96,047

20,032

738

967

Instrument Ratings 3, 4 Total

% of Total

31,459

63,264

25.4%

873

30,165

68,092

26.3%

2,912

28,873

72,920

27.0%

1963

378,700

3.10%

105,298

-

-

152,209

96,341

20,269

823

1,045

2,715

29,618

74,451

27.2%

1964

431,041

3.39%

120,743

-

-

175,574

108,428

21,572

1,058

1,227

2,439

32,158

84,442

27.2%

1965

479,770

3.66%

139,172

-

-

196,393

116,665

22,440

1,392

1,411

2,297

34,904

93,637

27.5%

1966

548,757

3.69%

165,177

-

-

222,427

131,539

23,917

1,819

1,602

2,276

38,897

107,171

27.9%

1967

617,931

3.83%

181,287

-

-

253,312

150,135

25,817

2,573

1,866

2,941

44,421

122,573

28.1%

1968

691,695

4.11%

209,406

-

-

281,728

164,458

28,607

3,166

2,193

2,137

30,361

139,346

28.9%

1969

720,028

4.57%

203,520

-

-

299,491

176,585

31,442

4,286

2,627

2,077

33,992

155,879

30.2%

1970

732,729

4.52%

195,861

-

-

303,779

186,821

34,430

6,677

3,114

2,047

37,822

169,848

31.6%

1971

741,009

4.66%

186,428

-

-

312,656

192,409

35,949

7,992

3,571

2,004

37,760

179,261

32.3%

1972

750,869

4.40%

181,477

-

-

321,413

196,228

37,714

7,987

4,080

1,970

37,858

187,909

33.0%

1973

714,607

4.81%

181,905

-

-

298,921

182,444

38,139

5,968

4,288

2,942

36,795

185,969

34.9%

1974

733,728

5.03%

180,795

-

-

305,848

194,425

41,002

5,647

4,824

3,187

42,418

199,323

36.0%

1975

728,187

5.21%

176,978

-

-

305,863

189,342

42,592

4,932

5,348

3,132

44,777

203,954

37.0%

1976

744,246

5.60%

188,801

-

-

309,005

187,801

45,072

4,804

5,789

2,974

46,236

211,364

38.1%

1977

783,932

6.03%

203,510

-

-

327,424

188,763

50,149

4,819

6,208

3,059

49,362

226,334

39.0%

1978

798,833

6.24%

204,874

-

-

337,644

185,833

55,881

4,874

6,541

3,186

52,201

236,312

39.8%

1979

814,667

6.35%

210,180

-

-

343,276

182,097

63,652

5,218

6,796

3,448

54,398

247,096

40.9%

1980

827,071

6.40%

199,833

-

-

357,479

183,442

69,569

6,030

7,039

3,679

60,440

260,461

41.5%

1981

764,182

6.24%

179,912

-

-

328,562

168,580

70,311

6,453

7,388

2,976

57,523

252,535

43.2%

1982

733,255

6.18%

156,361

-

-

322,094

165,093

73,471

7,034

7,842

1,360

62,492

255,073

44.2%

1983

718,004

6.08%

147,197

-

-

318,643

159,495

75,938

7,237

8,157

1,337

62,201

254,271

44.5%

1984

722,376

6.14%

150,081

-

-

320,086

155,929

79,192

7,532

8,390

1,166

61,173

256,584

44.8%

1985

709,540

6.13%

146,652

-

-

311,086

151,632

82,740

8,123

8,168

1,139

58,940

258,559

45.9%

1986

709,118

6.08%

150,273

-

-

305,736

147,798

87,186

8,122

8,411

1,133

57,355

262,388

47.0%

1987

699,653

6.09%

146,016

-

-

300,949

143,645

91,287

8,702

7,901

1,153

60,316

266,122

48.1%

1988

694,016

6.09%

136,913

-

-

299,786

143,030

96,968

8,608

7,600

1,111

61,798

273,804

49.1%

1989

700,010

6.05%

142,544

-

-

293,179

144,540

102,087

8,863

7,708

1,089

61,472

282,804

50.7%

Continued on next page

34

2013 General Aviation Statistical Databook & 2014 Industry Outlook

3.1 Active FAA Certificated Pilots (1960–2013) continued Pilots

Airplane 1

Year

Students 7

Rec. 5

Total

% Women

1990

702,659

5.77%

128,663

87

1991

692,095

5.91%

120,203

1992

682,959

5.95%

1993

665,069

5.93%

Sport 6

Rotorcraft (Only)

Glider (Only) 2

LighterThan-Air

Flight Instructor 3

Private

Commercial

ATP

-

299,111

149,666

107,732

9,567

7,833

n/a

161

-

293,306

148,385

112,167

9,860

8,033

114,597

187

-

288,078

146,385

115,855

9,652

103,583

206

-

283,700

143,014

117,070

9,168

Instrument Ratings 3, 4 Total

% of Total

63,775

297,073

51.8%

n/a

69,209

303,193

53.0%

8,205

n/a

72,148

306,169

53.9%

8,328

n/a

75,021

305,517

54.4%

1994

654,088

5.99%

96,254

241

-

284,236

138,728

117,434

8,719

8,476

n/a

76,171

302,300

54.2%

1995

639,184

5.67%

101,279

232

-

261,399

133,980

123,877

7,183

11,234

n/a

77,613

298,798

55.6%

1996

622,261

5.57%

94,947

265

-

254,002

129,187

127,486

6,961

9,413

n/a

78,551

297,895

56.5%

1997

616,342

5.59%

96,101

284

-

247,604

125,300

130,858

6,801

9,394

n/a

78,102

297,409

57.2%

1998

618,298

5.72%

97,736

305

-

247,226

122,053

134,612

6,964

9,402

n/a

79,171

300,183

57.7%

1999

635,472

5.81%

97,359

343

-

258,749

124,261

137,642

7,728

9,390

n/a

79,694

308,951

57.5%

2000

625,581

6.11%

93,064

340

-

251,561

121,858

141,596

7,775

9,387

n/a

80,931

311,944

58.6%

2001

612,274

5.82%

86,731

316

-

243,823

120,502

144,702

7,727

8,473

n/a

82,875

315,276

60.0%

2002

631,762

5.49%

85,991

317

-

245,230

125,920

144,708

7,770

21,826

n/a

86,089

317,389

58.2%

2003

625,011

6.12%

87,296

310

-

241,045

123,990

143,504

7,916

20,950

n/a

87,816

315,413

58.7%

2004

618,633

6.09%

87,910

291

-

235,994

122,592

142,160

8,586

21,100

n/a

89,596

313,545

59.1%

2005

609,737

6.11%

87,213

276

134

228,619

120,614

141,992

9,518

21,369

n/a

90,555

311,828

59.7%

2006

597,109

6.13%

84,866

239

939

219,233

117,610

141,935

10,690

21,597

n/a

91,343

309,333

60.5%

2007

590,349

6.12%

84,339

239

2,031

211,096

115,127

143,953

12,290

21,274

n/a

92,175

309,865

61.5%

2008

613,746

5.83%

80,989

252

2,623

222,596

124,746

146,838

14,647

21,055

n/a

93,202

325,247

61.4%

2009

594,285

6.39%

72,280

234

3,248

211,619

125,738

144,600

15,298

21,268

n/a

94,863

323,495

62.4%

2010

627,588

5.86%

119,119

212

3,682

202,020

123,705

142,198

15,377

21,275

n/a

96,473

318,001

63.0%

2011

617,128

6.39%

118,657

227

4,066

194,441

120,865

142,511

15,220

21,141

n/a

97,409

314,122

63.6%

2012

610,576

6.77%

119,946

218

4,493

188,001

116,400

145,590

15,126

20,802

n/a

98,328

311,952

64.2%

2013

599,086

6.78%

120,285

238

4,824

180,214

108,206

149,824

15,114

20,381

n/a

98,842

307,120

64.8%

Source: FAA 5. Recreational certificate was first issued in 1990. 1. Includes pilots with an airplane-only certificate. Also includes those with an airplane and a 6. Sport pilot certificate was first issued in 2005. helicopter and/or glider certificate. Prior to 1995, these pilots were categorized as private, 7. T he Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) changed the validity of student pilot certificates in 2010 commercial, or airline transport, based on their airplane certificate. Beginning in 1995, they are through an amendment to 14 CFR 61.19(b)(1), resulting in the duration of validity for student pilot categorized based on their highest certificate. For example, if a pilot holds a private airplane certificate and a commercial helicopter certificate, prior to 1995, the pilot would be categorized certificates for pilots under 40 years of age, increasing from 36 to 60 months. This created an inas private; 1995 and after, as commercial. crease in the active student pilot population to 119,119 active airmen at the end of 2010 compared 2. Glider pilots are not required to have a medical examination; however, the totals represent pilots to 72,280 the prior year. who received a medical examination within the last 25 months. 8. 1 994 counts based on medical certificates issued 27 or fewer months ago. All other years based on medical certificates issued 25 or fewer months ago. 3. Not included in total. 4. T he instrument rating is as shown on pilot certificates but does not indicate an additional certificate. The percent of total does not include student, sport, and recreational pilots.

DEFINITIONS

Airman — A pilot, mechanic, or other licensed aviation technician. The term refers to men and women.

Airman Certificate — A document issued by the Administrator of the Federal Aviation Administration. The Airman Certificate certifies that the holder complies with the regulations governing the capacity in which the certificate authorizes the holder to act as an airman in connection with an aircraft.

Pilot and Airman Certificates

Chapter Three

Active Pilot — A pilot who holds a pilot certificate and a valid medical certificate (except for sport pilots).

35

3.2 Active FAA Certificated Pilots and Flight Instructors by State and Region (as of December 31, 2013) FAA Region and State Total 2 United States – Total 3 Non-U.S. Total 5 Alabama Alaska American Samoa Arizona Arkansas California Colorado Connecticut Delaware District of Columbia Federated States of Micronesia Florida Georgia Guam Hawaii Idaho Illinois Indiana Iowa Kansas Kentucky Louisiana Maine Marshall Islands Maryland Massachusetts Michigan Minnesota Mississippi Missouri Montana Nebraska Nevada New Hampshire New Jersey New Mexico New York North Carolina North Dakota Northern Mariana Islands Ohio Oklahoma Oregon Palau Pennsylvania Puerto Rico Rhode Island South Carolina South Dakota Tennessee Texas Utah Vermont Virgin Islands Virginia Washington West Virginia Wisconsin Wyoming AA – Americas 4 AE – Europe and Canada 4 AP – Pacific 4

Total Pilots

Students

Recreational

Sport

599,086 552,656 46,430 7,491 8,066 7 18,274 5,048 59,841 17,435 5,182 1,356 535 1 52,437 18,325 197 3,150 4,834 16,887 9,684 5,279 6,934 5,827 5,696 2,450 3 7,782 7,968 14,112 12,478 4,126 9,087 3,822 3,498 6,811 3,691 9,004 4,562 16,267 14,055 3,500 13 15,586 7,889 8,718 1 15,637 1,652 979 6,527 2,213 11,660 49,616 7,969 1,267 169 14,354 18,753 1,806 9,278 1,874 24 410 559

120,285 109,176 11,109 1,545 1,126 0 3,845 1,116 12,033 2,817 906 334 133 0 12,185 3,008 21 622 902 3,119 1,724 974 1,281 1,028 1,215 399 0 1,882 1,752 2,480 1,933 1,031 1,732 704 759 1,096 534 1,885 888 4,108 2,560 731 5 2,856 2,113 1,607 0 3,043 603 214 1,180 404 1,982 9,896 1,731 207 40 2,790 3,393 411 1,587 364 3 91 248

239 239 0 3 1 0 2 1 4 2 1 0 0 0 6 4 0 0 1 4 6 1 2 7 2 2 0 2 4 13 0 2 3 3 0 1 3 6 2 24 4 0 0 53 2 3 0 33 1 1 0 0 3 4 0 3 0 9 4 1 6 0 0 0 0

4,824 4,804 20 60 52 0 120 66 359 96 27 8 5 0 434 139 0 13 62 233 182 83 71 45 54 40 0 80 52 186 92 26 120 24 29 43 37 31 53 111 118 13 0 196 45 70 0 157 35 7 57 49 90 319 58 10 1 118 165 35 208 17 0 1 2

Airplane Private

Commercial

196,848 187,117 9,731 2,470 2,933 0 5,189 1,761 23,625 5,264 1,985 401 217 0 13,694 5,116 21 668 1,885 5,887 3,734 2,417 2,847 1,646 1,907 969 0 2,575 3,215 5,600 4,506 1,265 3,295 1,520 1,406 1,988 1,130 3,185 1,773 5,961 4,817 1,184 2 5,709 2,795 3,602 1 5,545 372 353 2,272 869 3,374 14,850 2,414 542 55 4,446 6,160 723 3,944 811 5 111 106

123,466 106,236 17,230 2,062 1,791 2 3,719 1,213 12,047 3,304 858 230 84 1 9,953 2,813 31 735 1,056 2,894 1,807 1,100 1,437 905 1,403 526 1 1,447 1,411 2,642 2,171 884 1,733 938 735 1,374 631 1,587 1,158 3,018 2,468 1,296 2 2,770 1,520 2,040 0 2,759 295 185 1,242 522 2,004 8,805 1,523 255 28 2,862 3,437 340 1,488 379 6 149 160

Airline Transport 153,424 145,084 8,340 1,351 2,163 5 5,399 891 11,773 5,952 1,405 383 96 0 16,165 7,245 124 1,112 928 4,750 2,231 704 1,296 2,196 1,115 514 2 1,796 1,534 3,191 3,776 918 2,204 633 569 2,309 1,356 2,310 688 3,045 4,088 276 4 4,002 1,414 1,396 0 4,100 346 219 1,776 369 4,207 15,742 2,243 250 45 4,129 5,594 296 2,045 303 10 58 43

Other 86,376 81,221 5,155 1,850 1,009 0 3,534 474 10,035 3,231 770 190 76 1 7,031 2,314 31 770 825 2,017 1,027 623 831 761 1,098 314 0 1,132 1,108 1,702 1,084 491 1,219 659 302 1,444 590 1,450 1,489 2,452 1,834 271 1 1,981 728 1,795 1 2,470 190 109 889 270 1,657 6,809 1,231 267 17 2,402 2,789 246 816 272 10 124 108

1. Not included in total. 2. Includes non-U.S total. 3. Includes American Samoa, Federated States of Micronesia, Guam, Marshall Islands, Northern Mariana Islands, Palau, Puerto Rico, and Virgin Islands. 4. Military personnel holding civilian certificates and stationed in foreign country. 5. Non-U.S. are non-U.S. nationals who hold FAA certificates.

36

2013 General Aviation Statistical Databook & 2014 Industry Outlook

Flight Instructor1 98,842 96,348 2,494 1,438 1,328 0 3,694 764 9,452 3,528 846 242 84 0 9,283 3,184 49 656 809 3,354 1,655 816 1,406 1,075 870 384 0 1,323 1,192 2,445 2,500 653 1,610 657 492 1,341 699 1,607 628 2,617 2,379 472 3 2,981 1,249 1,610 0 2,720 228 146 1,020 404 2,036 8,435 1,510 177 26 2,609 3,392 265 1,577 283 6 77 62 Source: FAA

3.3 Active FAA Pilot Certificates Held by Category and Age Group of Holder (as of December 31, 2013) Type of Pilot Certificate Age Group

Total Pilots

Student

Recreational

Sport Pilot

Private

Commercial

Airline Transport

Flight Instructor

Total

599,086

120,285

239

4,824

196,848

123,466

153,424

98,842

14–15

162

162

0

0

0

0

0

0

16–19

16,253

12,505

5

30

3,397

316

0

50

20–24

55,990

30,180

53

98

14,990

10,372

297

3,122

25–29

63,257

24,404

34

123

14,585

19,248

4,863

8,805

30–34

53,844

15,519

8

162

13,480

13,361

11,314

11,553

35–39

48,020

10,720

6

187

12,949

9,544

14,614

10,195

40–44

53,699

8,982

7

255

15,592

9,504

19,359

11,136

45–49

54,363

4,915

9

468

16,661

8,704

23,606

10,779

50–54

64,158

4,742

18

669

22,808

10,141

25,780

10,078

55–59

64,940

3,529

22

885

26,870

11,111

22,523

9,517

60–64

52,883

2,225

32

807

23,655

10,862

15,302

8,243

65–69

39,917

1,357

17

593

17,460

10,862

9,628

7,506

70–74

18,306

686

16

349

8,287

5,146

3,822

4,358

75–79

8,448

217

5

140

3,876

2,643

1,567

2,185

80 and over

4,846

142

7

58

2,238

1,652

749

1,315 Source: FAA

3.4 Average Age of Active FAA Pilots by Category (1993–2013) Average All Pilots

Student

Recreational

Sport Pilot

Private

Commercial

Airline Transport

1993

41.3

33.7

45.5

-

42.7

41.9

44.1

1994

41.9

34.3

46.5

-

43.2

42.4

44.4

1995

42.9

34.5

48.3

-

44.6

43.7

44.9

1996

43.2

34.6

49.3

-

45.1

44.1

45.1

1997

43.6

34.6

49.5

-

45.6

44.6

45.6

1998

43.8

34.7

49.8

-

45.9

45.0

45.4

1999

43.6

34.6

49.5

-

45.6

44.6

45.3

2000

43.7

34.1

49.8

-

45.6

44.9

45.8

2001

44.0

33.3

50.8

-

46.0

45.0

46.0

2002

44.4

33.7

51.0

-

46.2

45.5

46.6

2003

44.7

34.0

51.5

-

46.5

45.6

47.0

2004

45.1

34.2

51.3

-

47.0

45.9

47.5

2005

45.5

34.6

50.9

53.2

47.4

46.0

47.8

2006

45.6

34.4

51.5

52.9

47.7

46.1

48.1

2007

45.7

34.0

52.4

52.9

48.0

46.1

48.3

2008

45.1

33.6

50.1

53.2

46.9

44.8

48.5

2009

45.3

33.5

50.4

53.5

47.1

44.2

48.9

2010

44.2

31.4

50.8

53.8

47.6

44.2

49.4

2011

44.4

31.4

48.8

54.4

47.9

44.4

49.7

2012

44.7

31.5

47.8

54.7

48.3

44.8

49.9

2013

44.8

31.5

44.8

55.2

48.5

45.4

49.7 Source: FAA

Pilot and Airman Certificates 37

Chapter Three

Type of Pilot Certificate Year

3.5 FAA Pilot Certificates Issued by Category (1978–2012) Student Year

Private

Commercial

Helicopter (only)

Glider (only)

Original

Additional

Original

Additional

Original

Additional

Original

Additional

Original

Additional

Original

1978

137,032

-

58,064

16,048

11,789

17,501

6,912

5,921

1,122

287

759

188

1979

135,956

-

54,466

16,466

12,627

17,793

8,981

6,603

1,300

283

642

157

Additional

1980

102,301

-

50,458

16,035

12,452

16,015

7,116

6,289

1,721

272

583

151

1981

111,531

-

45,713

14,897

10,657

12,146

4,763

5,991

1,985

302

629

164

1982

90,816

-

52,144

16,276

11,048

11,910

5,037

7,956

2,256

330

793

184

1983

92,239

-

41,210

12,721

8,789

9,513

5,643

8,187

1,932

315

606

162

1984

90,167

-

36,545

11,784

7,702

8,895

5,099

9,335

1,808

319

524

139

1985

86,060

-

35,402

11,636

8,404

7,197

6,081

9,192

2,105

207

537

138 109

1986

88,699

-

34,816

12,672

8,889

9,241

6,498

10,372

2,209

234

514

1987

85,611

-

42,287

16,302

11,314

11,635

7,678

11,956

2,217

293

542

74

1988

86,193

-

39,900

15,800

12,042

10,597

7,461

11,209

1,947

287

475

28

1989

87,698

-

35,360

22,240

13,759

11,778

7,829

12,698

2,240

252

336

22

1990

88,586

-

41,749

19,299

15,500

12,584

8,013

13,540

2,700

266

378

41

1991

82,205

-

49,580

23,630

16,869

13,506

8,437

13,979

3,344

291

487

29

1992

78,377

-

39,968

19,419

14,354

11,630

7,699

13,391

2,684

291

376

32

1993

69,178

-

39,060

18,801

12,645

10,466

6,129

12,995

2,310

30

341

28

1994

66,501

-

32,787

14,568

9,237

8,630

5,360

10,963

1,801

267

320

25

1995

60,497

-

28,333

15,331

9,133

9,042

5,965

13,641

1,724

290

373

83

1996

56,653

-

24,714

18,199

10,245

10,494

7,444

17,229

1,638

349

633

195

1997

60,941

-

21,552

13,522

8,988

9,587

7,045

16,266

1,385

296

501

161

1998

63,037

756

26,297

15,966

10,042

10,269

7,547

19,085

1,530

211

472

105

1999

58,278

1,030

24,630

15,222

9,737

9,963

6,721

19,380

1,514

222

423

98

2000

58,042

1,070

27,223

17,223

11,813

11,652

7,715

20,558

1,776

234

455

62

2001

61,897

1,161

25,372

16,807

11,499

11,115

7,070

21,357

1,698

218

403

77

2002

65,421

1,317

28,659

18,607

12,299

11,628

4,718

18,502

2,073

275

336

38

2003

58,842

1,230

23,866

14,899

9,670

8,872

3,892

13,196

2,013

269

312

47

2004

59,202

1,302

23,031

14,234

9,836

9,635

4,255

15,328

2,736

366

309

43

2005

53,576

1,418

20,889

12,952

8,834

8,874

4,750

15,534

2,917

521

290

27

2006

61,448

1,551

20,217

13,079

8,687

9,603

4,748

15,942

3,569

816

298

42

2007

66,953

1,450

20,299

13,970

9,318

9,574

5,918

15,973

4,073

1,041

263

14

2008

61,194

1,507

19,052

14,409

10,595

10,202

5,204

15,658

3,639

930

204

11 10

2009

54,876

2,006

19,893

14,570

11,350

9,399

3,113

11,605

3,648

1,011

249

2010

54,064

1,057

14,977

10,260

8,056

7,778

3,072

10,890

2,686

670

222

8

2011

55,298

857

16,802

10,703

8,559

10,027

4,677

13,694

3,123

894

219

10

2012

54,370

694

16,571

10,720

8,651

9,341

6,396

12,768

2,892

900

180

An additional rating is added to an existing pilot certificate (e.g., instrument rating added to a private certificate).

38

Airline Transport

2013 General Aviation Statistical Databook & 2014 Outlook

0 Source: FAA

3.6 FAA Non-Pilot Certificates (2000–2013) Year

Mechanic

Repairman

Parachute Rigger

Ground Instructor

Dispatcher

Flight Navigator

Flight Engineer

Flight Attendant 1

2000

344,434

38,208

10,477

72,326

16,340

570

65,098

n/a

2001

310,850

40,085

7,927

72,261

16,070

509

65,398

n/a

2002

315,928

37,114

8,063

73,658

16,695

431

63,681

n/a

2003

313,032

37,248

7,883

72,692

16,955

382

61,643

n/a

2004

317,111

39,231

8,011

73,735

17,493

336

59,376

n/a

2005

320,293

40,030

8,150

74,378

18,079

298

57,756

125,032

2006

323,097

40,329

8,252

74,849

18,610

264

55,952

134,874

2007

322,852

40,277

8,186

74,544

19,043

250

54,394

147,013

2008

326,276

41,056

8,248

74,983

19,590

222

53,135

154,671

2009

329,027

41,389

8,362

75,461

20,132

181

51,022

156,741

2010

308,367

41,196

8,009

70,560

16,576

171

48,569

156,368

2011

335,431

40,802

8,491

74,586

21,363

146

47,659

167,037

2012

337,775

40,444

8,474

73,599

21,862

141

46,639

172,357

2013

338,844

39,952

8,491

72,493

22,401

126

45,317

179,531

Number of non-pilot certificates represents all certificates on record since no medical examination is required. 1. Flight attendant information was first available from FAA Registry in 2005.

Source: FAA

PILOT CATEGORIES Private Pilot — A private pilot may carry passengers in any aircraft. The private pilot may not act as pilot-in-command of an aircraft that is carrying passengers for compensation or hire or act as pilot-in-command of an aircraft that is being operated for compensation or hire (such as an aircraft hired to conduct pipeline patrol but carrying no passengers).

Recreational Pilot — A recreational pilot may fly no more than one passenger in a light, single-engine aircraft with no more than four seats, during good weather and daylight hours, and unless otherwise authorized, not more than 50 miles from his or her home airport.

Commercial Pilot — A commercial pilot may act as pilotin-command of an aircraft that is carrying passengers for compensation or hire, and as pilot-in-command of an aircraft that is being operated for compensation or hire, but not as pilot-in-command of an aircraft in air carrier service.

Sport Pilot — A sport pilot may operate a light-sport aircraft under a limited set of flight conditions. The certificate does not require an FAA medical examination, but the pilot can carry a driver’s license as proof of medical competence. Holders of a sport pilot certificate may fly an aircraft with a standard airworthiness certificate if the aircraft meets the definition of a light-sport aircraft.

Airline Transport Pilot — An airline transport pilot may act as pilot-in-command of an aircraft in air carrier service.

Chapter Three

Student Pilot — A student pilot must be 16 years old, medically certificated by a Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) medical examiner, and may only fly solo under the supervision of a flight instructor. A student pilot may not operate an aircraft that is carrying passengers or that is carrying property for compensation or hire.

Pilot and Airman Certificates 39

chapter

FOUR

Airports and Aeronautical Facilities 4.1 U.S. Civil and Joint Use Airports, Heliports, and Seaplane Bases on Record by Type of Ownership (2010) Public Use State or Territory

Grand Total United States – Total Alabama Alaska American Samoa Arizona Arkansas California Colorado Connecticut Delaware District of Columbia Florida Georgia Guam Hawaii Idaho Illinois Indiana Iowa Kansas Kentucky Louisiana Maine Maryland Massachusetts Michigan Midway Atoll Minnesota Mississippi Missouri Montana N. Mariana Islands Nebraska Nevada New Hampshire New Jersey New Mexico New York North Carolina North Dakota Ohio Oklahoma Oregon Pennsylvania Puerto Rico Rhode Island

40

Civil Private Use Landing Facilities

State or Territory Total

Total

Part 139

Total

Airports

Heliports

Seaplane Bases

Gliderports

Balloon Ports

19,750 19,729 281 734 4 314 307 960 449 146 42 20 857 461 3 50 280 788 610 289 383 223 480 175 226 241 467 2 469 244 518 258 11 244 125 139 314 174 603 429 281 729 390 420 821 52 31

5,178 5,168 98 408 3 79 99 257 76 23 11 3 127 110 1 14 119 115 107 121 141 60 75 68 37 40 228 1 154 80 132 121 5 86 49 25 46 61 148 112 89 170 140 97 132 12 8

559 551 10 26 3 14 9 36 16 5 1 2 25 10 1 7 7 17 12 8 10 7 9 6 3 8 20 1 9 11 11 15 3 9 5 3 4 9 24 15 8 13 4 10 16 4 1

14,120 14,111 172 307 1 219 199 671 365 122 30 13 697 339 1 30 158 665 487 162 238 157 381 104 182 198 236 1 313 157 380 134 6 156 69 114 256 107 448 300 190 554 240 322 662 39 22

8,405 8,403 87 245 1 107 118 263 186 35 21 370 227 14 108 413 348 79 203 95 150 64 111 39 142 1 203 107 251 102 122 43 28 54 81 263 212 175 344 160 231 316 6 3

5,425 5,418 81 38 112 81 404 179 82 9 13 289 110 1 16 49 247 123 83 35 62 219 17 67 142 89 59 50 128 31 6 34 26 79 196 26 175 88 15 209 80 90 339 31 17

290 290 4 24 4 5 38 2 1 5 16 12 23 4 17 5 51 1 1 7 6 10 1 1 7 2 2

31 31 2 2 3 1 2 1 2 1 1 2 1 2 1 2 -

13 13 1 1 1 5 1 1 1 1

2013 General Aviation Statistical Databook & 2014 Industry Outlook

Other Ultralight Flightparks

Military-Only Use

134 274 134 272 11 19 6 8 4 3 1 28 1 5 1 1 4 5 26 1 10 1 6 2 1 5 1 11 5 3 3 2 4 2 20 4 2 1 7 1 1 2 1 1 1 1 6 3 3 1 2 2 1 5 7 1 5 3 1 4 11 2 1 1 4 6 18 7 1 Continued on next page

4.1 U.S. Civil and Joint Use Airports, Heliports, and Seaplane Bases on Record by Type of Ownership (2010) continued Public Use State or Territory

State or Territory Total

Total

South Carolina 196 South Dakota 178 Tennessee 311 Texas 2,006 Utah 142 Vermont 81 Virgin Islands 8 Virginia 427 Wake Island 1 Washington 552 West Virginia 120 Wisconsin 565 Wyoming 119 U.S. total does not include U.S. territories.

68 74 81 391 46 16 2 66 137 35 133 41

Civil Private Use Landing Facilities Other

Part 139

Total

Airports

Heliports

Seaplane Bases

Gliderports

Balloon Ports

8 7 8 31 9 2 2 7 11 8 9 10

119 103 226 1,578 93 65 6 340 403 83 422 78

86 70 124 1,050 44 45 213 240 38 315 52

31 33 101 528 49 14 4 125 157 35 95 26

2 1 6 2 2 6 10 12 -

1 6 1 -

1 -

Ultralight Flightparks

Military-Only Use

3 2 9

5 1 2 22 3 1 18 1 3 9 1 1 8 2 Source: FAA Airport Engineering Division

4.2 FAA Air Route Facilities and Services (1972–2013) Air Route Airport Air Route International Instrument WAAS-Enabled Flight Service ADS-B Radios Traffic Control Traffic Control Surveillance Flight Service Landing Procedures Stations (IOC) Systems Centers Towers Radar Stations 1972 991 706 27 355 324 7 403 n/a 125 0 1973 995 739 27 403 315 7 467 n/a 142 0 1974 1,000 793 26 417 320 7 490 n/a 156 0 1975 1,011 848 25 487 321 7 580 n/a 177 0 1976 1,020 920 25 488 321 7 640 n/a 175 0 1977 1,021 959 25 495 319 7 678 n/a 182 0 1978 1,020 988 25 494 319 6 698 n/a 185 0 1979 1,028 1,015 25 499 318 6 753 n/a 192 0 1980 1,037 1,055 25 502 317 6 796 n/a 192 0 1981 1,033 1,123 25 501 316 6 840 n/a 199 0 1982 1,029 1,143 25 492 316 6 884 n/a 197 0 1983 1,032 1,183 25 494 316 5 934 n/a 197 0 1984 1,035 1,211 25 497 310 5 955 n/a 197 0 1985 1,039 1,222 25 500 302 4 968 n/a 198 0 1986 1,043 1,239 25 686 293 3 977 n/a 312 0 1987 1,039 1,212 25 500 302 4 968 n/a 312 0 1988 1,043 1,239 25 686 293 3 977 n/a 311 0 1989 1,046 1,263 25 686 255 3 1,100 n/a 312 0 1990 1,045 1,271 25 686 235 3 1,120 n/a 311 0 1991 1,045 1,295 24 694 192 3 1,114 n/a 318 0 1992 1,044 1,314 24 691 179 3 1,177 n/a 312 0 1993 1,046 1,263 24 686 255 3 1,100 n/a 312 0 1994 1,045 1,271 24 686 235 3 1,120 n/a 311 0 1995 1,045 1,295 24 694 192 3 1,114 n/a 318 0 1996 1,044 1,314 24 691 179 3 1,177 n/a 312 0 1997 1,041 1,344 24 684 135 3 1,231 n/a 310 0 1998 1,039 1,348 24 683 128 3 1,238 n/a 307 0 1999 1,041 1,320 24 680 75 3 1,327 n/a 295 0 2000 993 1,199 25 663 75 3 1,370 n/a 297 0 2001 1,116 1,675 24 678 76 3 1,388 n/a 292 0 2002 n/a n/a 21 n/a 76 3 n/a n/a n/a 0 2003 n/a n/a 21 n/a 76 3 n/a n/a n/a 0 2004 1,119 1,685 21 688 76 3 1,473 n/a 227 0 2005 1,111 1,613 21 693 76 3 1,490 n/a 226 0 2006 n/a n/a 21 494 76 n/a n/a n/a n/a 0 2007 n/a n/a 21 499 76 n/a n/a n/a n/a 0 2008 n/a n/a 21 503 4 n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a 2009 n/a n/a 21 508 4 n/a n/a n/a n/a n/a 2010 n/a n/a 21 508 4 n/a n/a n/a n/a 202 2011 n/a n/a 21 512 4 n/a n/a 11,828 n/a 339 2012 n/a n/a 22 514 4 n/a n/a 12,876 n/a 440 2013 967 n/a 22 515 4 n/a n/a 13,956 n/a 556 Source: FAA Air Traffic Organization The FAA stopped publishing the “Air Traffic Factbook” in 2008. GAMA is working to backfill missing data. Air Traffic Control data shows federal, non-federal, and military through 2005, while 2006 through 2011 are FAA and contract. Honolulu control facility as well as San Juan and Guam CERAP not included in ARTCC data. ADS-B radios only lists those that have reached Initial Operating Capability (IOC). The 2010 and 2012 figures are from November. WAAS-capable approach procedures include LNAV, LNAV/VNAV, LPV, LPV with 200' HAT, LP procedures, and GPS stand-alone procedures, of which 3,364 are LPV in 2013 data. VOR VORTAC

Non-Directional Beacons

Airports and Aeronautical Facilities 41

Chapter FOUR

Year

4.3 U.S. Airports Ranked by Number of General Aviation Operations at Tower (2013) General Aviation Operations Rank 2013

Facility

1

DVT

Phoenix Deer Valley, AZ

2

VNY

3

DAB

IFR GA

Airport Name and State

Itinerant

VFR GA

Total Airport Operations

Total GA Operations

GA as % of Total

Tower Operations

354,995

357,915

98.7%

362,782

Itinerant

Overflight

Local Civil GA

129,482

7,081

214,601

3,705

122,888

38,801

101,558

268,531

298,447

92.5%

322,747

289

155,982

3,120

83,406

292,826

288,414

97.3%

296,537

Overflight

6,290

461

Van Nuys, CA

31,495

Daytona Beach, FL

45,617

4

FFZ

Falcon Field, AZ

4,052

43

102,240

9,213

149,925

263,696

265,473

97.0%

273,579

5

APA

Centennial Airport, CO

37,233

83

97,694

6,327

121,830

292,384

263,167

87.3%

301,524

6

LGB

Long Beach, CA

25,080

500

77,226

17,089

139,216

275,496

259,111

88.3%

293,506

7

SFB

Sanford-Orlando, FL

39,935

34

62,062

1,424

153,662

270,183

257,117

94.6%

271,748

8

PRC

Ernest A. Love Field, AZ

2,210

17

80,408

1,129

172,662

260,024

256,426

98.0%

261,583

9

TMB

Kendall-Tamiami Executive Airport, FL

28,961

289

100,734

4,545

111,691

243,929

246,220

98.9%

249,050 346,534

10

GFK

Grand Forks Int'l, ND

7,908

20

9,199

246

215,821

346,074

233,194

67.3%

11

HIO

Portland-Hillsboro Airport, OR

16,389

516

53,798

3,978

141,387

215,861

216,068

98.0%

220,456

12

CHD

Chandler Municipal Airport, AZ

1,972

7

75,262

6,677

131,231

211,656

215,149

98.1%

219,217 226,343

13

FRG

Republic Airport, NY

13,517

184

92,653

4,479

97,788

214,638

208,621

92.2%

14

SEE

Gillespie Field, CA

12,896

362

67,067

3,592

112,576

193,401

196,493

99.4%

197,656

15

VRB

Vero Beach Municipal Airport, FL

19,373

300

62,125

2,705

109,728

194,610

194,231

98.3%

197,649

22,082

179

69,035

10,160

91,915

186,192

193,371

98.0%

197,233

5,542

2,795

72,977

8,756

97,103

177,397

187,173

97.7%

191,593

16

MYF

Montgomery Field Airport, CA

17

PAO

Palo Alto Airport, CA

18

CNO

Chino, CA

13,884

1,390

48,913

9,138

104,919

169,703

178,244

98.7%

180,546

19

SNA

John Wayne-Orange County, CA

33,777

658

62,448

11,883

67,340

259,749

176,106

64.3%

274,058

20

DWH

David Wayne Hooks Mem. Airport, TX

18,324

119

65,935

5,084

83,978

175,408

173,440

95.2%

182,257

21

IWA

Phoenix-Mesa Gateway Airport, AZ

5,055

183

60,039

6,908

95,544

188,662

167,729

84.8%

197,856

22

DTO

Denton Municipal Airport, TX

12,647

270

56,029

2,822

90,298

160,740

162,066

98.8%

164,039

23

BFI

Boeing Field, King County Airport, WA

26,437

1,137

65,382

19,257

46,998

181,941

159,211

73.9%

215,547 160,141

24

LVK

Livermore Municipal Airport, CA

25

FXE

Fort Lauderdale Executive Airport, FL

26

EVB

New Smyrna Beach Municipal, FL

27

RHV

Reid-Hillview, CA

28

CRQ

McClellan-Palomar Airport, CA

29

PMP

30

9,431

49

54,205

3,255

92,116

156,828

159,056

99.3%

33,638

283

76,282

12,746

33,452

158,400

156,401

90.7%

172,461

6,365

489

40,141

2,992

106,229

154,674

156,216

98.7%

158,229

2,527

5,323

50,898

4,622

91,131

145,743

154,501

80.3%

192,324

32,556

239

51,990

6,410

59,255

155,286

150,450

90.4%

166,518

Pompano Beach Airpark, FL

5,110

7,056

39,673

14,989

82,677

128,752

149,505

94.5%

158,217

HWO

North Perry Airport, FL

2,490

138

47,636

6,802

91,949

142,399

149,015

99.6%

149,664

31

CMA

Camarillo Airport, CA

13,141

4,446

54,013

5,670

66,650

136,510

143,920

95.3%

150,977

32

FPR

Saint Lucie Country Int'l Airport, FL

20,784

313

45,827

2,947

72,944

141,313

142,815

98.7%

144,713

33

BED

Laurence G. Hanscom Field Airport, MA

26,058

268

46,586

5,296

62,225

154,488

140,433

87.3%

160,914

34

PDK

DeKalb-Peachtree Airport, GA

45,559

377

43,531

9,507

40,120

144,754

139,094

87.7%

158,669

35

SDL

Scottsdale Airport, AZ

29,796

456

45,249

11,939

51,567

142,360

139,007

88.5%

157,107

36

PUB

Pueblo Memorial Airport, CO

6,550

53

55,932

529

74,204

147,028

137,268

92.9%

147,768

37

TOA

Torrance (Zamperini Field), CA

8,951

159

54,512

12,403

58,936

123,952

134,961

98.2%

137,473

38

RVS

Richard Lloyd Jones, OK

12,366

75

41,847

1,300

78,447

135,281

134,035

97.4%

137,565

39

BUR

Bob Hope Airport, CA

15,912

6,568

20,414

61,702

29,227

131,122

133,823

66.2%

202,095

40

SGJ

Springfield-Beckley Municipal Airport, OH

8,662

2

49,570

724

73,082

140,417

132,040

93.1%

141,824

41

RNM

Ramona Airport, CA

1,591

68

28,916

10,004

87,313

118,629

127,892

99.3%

128,763

42

OMN

Ormond Beach Municipal Airport, FL

7,198

514

61,927

1,026

56,876

126,059

127,541

99.9%

127,633

27,124

242

45,671

1,540

51,005

131,111

125,582

93.3%

134,555

9,943

330

44,711

4,543

66,043

131,426

125,570

90.9%

138,141

17,383

793

34,700

9,234

61,122

141,626

123,232

80.6%

152,961

43

MLB

Melbourne International Airport, FL

44

VGT

North Las Vegas Airport, NV

45

PIE

St. Petersburg-Clearwater Int'l. Airport, FL

46

SQL

San Carlos Airport, CA

3,567

262

47,986

13,376

57,053

111,500

122,244

96.5%

126,725

47

MER

Castle Airport, CA

9,198

1,014

37,210

1,281

71,515

119,074

120,218

98.4%

122,113

48

GYR

Phoenix Goodyear Airport, AZ

870

272

49,404

3,248

65,593

120,655

119,387

95.3%

125,215

49

MRI

Merril Field Airport, AK

2,278

128

49,033

2,524

64,738

128,552

118,701

88.0%

134,822

50

HWD

Hayward Executive Airport, CA

6,132

8,382

41,112

12,899

48,420

100,318

116,945

69.9%

167,367

General aviation operations are defined by the FAA based on the traffic operations counted in the ATADS. Total operations include general aviation operations as well as commercial and military operations. GA does not include FAR Part 135 on-demand operations.

42

2013 General Aviation Statistical Databook & 2014 Industry Outlook

Source: FAA Air Traffic Activity Data System (ATADS)

4.4 Airports by Type (2001–2011) Year Total Civil Public Use Airports Civil Public Use Part 139

2001

2002

2003

2004

2005

2006

2007

2008

2009

2010

2011

5,294

5,286

5,286

5,288

5,270

5,233

5,221

5,202

5,178

5,175

5,172

635

Civil Public Use Non-Part 139

633

n/a

Civil Public Use Abandoned

26

Newly Established Public Use Total Civil Private Use Airports Civil Private Use Airports Abandoned

16

575

n/a

19

604

n/a

10

n/a

14

27

565

560

559

551

547

4,556

4,642

4,619

4,624

4,625

18

16

18

14

20

9

3

5

16

6

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

14,062

14,286

14,295

14,532

14,584

14,757

14,839

14,451

14,298

14,353

14,339

133

183

121

n/a

Military Airports Total Airports by Type

599

n/a

n/a 220

Newly Established Private Use

628

n/a

214

n/a

117

n/a

115

n/a

75

75

73

57

297

461

360

121

n/a

n/a

274

151

214

212

20

n/a

n/a

261

277

274

274

271

19,356

19,572

19,581

19,820

19,854

19,983

20,341

19,930

19,750

19,802

19,782

Airports

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

13,822

13,589

13,494

13,473

13,450

Heliports

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

5,708

5,568

5,571

5,650

5,686

Seaplane Bases

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

527

503

497

496

497

Gliderports

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

35

35

35

35

Stolports

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

87

82

Balloon Ports

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

15

14

14

13

13

Ultralight Flightparks

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

147

139

139

135

131

n/a

The category “stolport” was eliminated in 2009. The data is as of December 31 for the years listed. Certificated airports service air carrier operations with aircraft seating more than 9 passengers (Part 139).

35

n/a

n/a

Source: FAA Administrator’s Factbook

Finland

France

Germany

Greece

Hungary

Iceland

Ireland

Italy

Latvia

Liechtenstein

124

24

13

41

28

13

75

297

322

67

20

6

16

99

19

-

2

2

-

2

2

2

3

14

14

6

2

1

1

9

1

-

1

31

3

-

3

-

5

9

4

17

6

6

9

7

8

26

26

48

15

6

5,000 ft to 8,000 ft

1

-

1

2

1

15

3

3

12

4

2

10

98

60

19

5

3

4

18

5

-

-

4

1

-

3

3

2

12

1

21

83

70

18

6

2

5

29

3

-

3,000 ft to 5,000 ft

-

Under 3,000 ft

-

-

13

9

2

90

10

1

16

3

1

-

28

18

18

78

45

2

87

61

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

5,000 ft to 8,000 ft

-

-

1

-

1

1

-

1

-

2

2

3

1

-

-

-

3

-

6

6

6

-

26

2

1

3

67

32

2

8

27

2

11

-

-

-

-

24

16

11

72

38

2

60

59

3

70

109

185

13

11

63

21

19

23

-

1

-

1

1

6

2

1

9

1

-

1

-

1

22

9

3

-

-

5

1

-

Spain

Sweden

Switzerland

Turkey

United Kingdom

Europe Total

United States

-

Slovenia

7 23

Slovakia

12 31

Serbia

5 23

Romania

93

Portugal

1 21

Poland

9 15

Norway

130 219

Netherlands

76 176

Montenegro

15 73

Monaco

5

8,000 ft to 10,000 ft

5

20

67

86

43

26

11

19

7

98

149

41

89

272

2,197

5,194

Country Airports with Paved Runways Over 10,000 ft 8,000 ft to 10,000 ft

Malta

Heliports

Macedonia

Under 3,000 ft

1

Luxembourg

3,000 ft to 5,000 ft

Lithuania

Over 10,000 ft

-

-

26

1

10

1

1

-

3 1

-

2

1 -

-

-

2

-

1

-

-

-

2

1

5

5

4

2

2

1

18

3

3

16

7

142

189

10

12

29

7

10

3

2

1

12

12

2

35

31

401

235

5,000 ft to 8,000 ft

7

-

-

-

-

1

2

11

37

8

11

3

3

1

19

74

13

17

93

566

1,479

3,000 ft to 5,000 ft

2

-

-

-

-

1

5

19

9

13

-

3

3

3

25

23

6

17

76

468

2,316

13

-

8

-

-

1

1

24

6

10

1

-

9

1

24

37

17

4

65

620

975

4

-

-

1

7

31

39

22

27

19

18

9

54

81

23

9

190

1,607

9,885

Under 3,000 ft Airport with Unpaved Runways Over 10,000 ft

55

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

8,000 ft to 10,000 ft

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

5,000 ft to 8,000 ft

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

3,000 ft to 5,000 ft Under 3,000 ft Heliports

1

1

2

-

52

1

-

1

1

-

-

3

-

-

-

2

1

1 1

1

1

-

1

2

1

2

1

-

21

155

-

7

3

6

17

1

6

10

10

3

14

5

-

4

25

311

1,752

4

25

21

21

21

8

8

5

38

76

23

4

163

1,272

7,971

1

1

6

-

4

2

1

10

2

1

20

9

126

126

-

Source: CIA World Factbook

Airports and Aeronautical Facilities 43

Chapter FOUR

Estonia

7 -

8,000 ft to 10,000 ft

Airport with Unpaved Runways



Denmark

6

Czech Rep.

27

1

Cyprus

24

-

Croatia

-

-

Bulgaria

Belgium

4

Over 10,000 ft

Bosnia-Herz.

Austria

Airports with Paved Runways

Country

Albania

Andorra

4.5 Airports by Country, Europe, and the United States, 2010–2012 Estimates

chapter

FIVE

Safety and Accident Statistics 5.1 U.S. General Aviation Accidents, Fatal Accidents, and Fatalities (1938–2013) Accidents

Accidents

Fatalities

Rate

Year 1938

Flight Hours All

Excluded

Fatal

Excluded

Total

Aboard

1,861

n/a

176

n/a

n/a

n/a

1,478,000

All

Fatal

125.90

11.90

1939

2,222

n/a

203

n/a

n/a

n/a

1,922,000

115.60

10.60

1940

3,471

n/a

232

n/a

n/a

n/a

3,202,000

108.40

7.30

1941

4,252

n/a

217

n/a

n/a

n/a

4,462,000

95.30

4.90

1942

3,324

n/a

143

n/a

n/a

n/a

3,790,000

87.70

3.80

1943

3,871

n/a

167

n/a

n/a

n/a

-

-

-

1944

3,343

n/a

169

n/a

n/a

n/a

-

-

-

1945

4,652

n/a

322

n/a

n/a

n/a

-

-

-

1946

7,618

n/a

690

n/a

n/a

n/a

9,792,000

77.80

7.00

1947

9,253

n/a

882

n/a

n/a

n/a

16,348,000

56.60

5.30

1948

7,850

n/a

850

n/a

n/a

n/a

15,154,000

51.80

5.60

1949

5,459

n/a

562

n/a

n/a

n/a

11,051,000

49.40

5.00

1950

4,505

n/a

499

n/a

n/a

n/a

9,667,000

46.60

5.10

1951

3,824

n/a

441

n/a

n/a

n/a

8,460,000

45.20

5.20

1952

3,657

n/a

401

n/a

n/a

n/a

8,200,000

44.60

4.80

1953

3,232

n/a

387

n/a

n/a

n/a

8,528,000

37.90

4.50

1954

3,381

n/a

393

n/a

n/a

n/a

8,968,000

37.70

4.30

1955

3,343

n/a

384

n/a

n/a

n/a

9,524,000

35.10

4.00

1956

3,474

n/a

356

n/a

n/a

n/a

10,218,000

34.00

3.40

1957

4,200

n/a

438

n/a

n/a

n/a

10,938,000

38.40

4.00

1958

4,584

n/a

384

n/a

n/a

n/a

12,593,000

36.40

3.10

1959

4,576

n/a

450

n/a

n/a

n/a

12,890,000

35.50

3.50

1960

4,793

n/a

429

n/a

n/a

n/a

13,132,000

36.50

3.27

1961

4,625

n/a

426

n/a

n/a

n/a

13,603,000

34.00

3.13

1962

4,840

n/a

430

n/a

n/a

n/a

14,491,000

33.40

2.97

1963

4,690

n/a

482

n/a

n/a

n/a

15,129,000

31.00

3.19

1964

5,069

n/a

526

n/a

n/a

n/a

15,742,000

32.20

3.34

1965

5,196

n/a

538

n/a

n/a

n/a

16,707,000

31.10

3.22

1966

5,712

n/a

573

n/a

n/a

n/a

21,000,000

27.20

2.73

1967

6,115

n/a

603

n/a

n/a

n/a

22,156,000

27.60

2.72

1968

4,968

n/a

692

n/a

n/a

n/a

24,117,000

20.60

2.86

1969

4,767

n/a

647

n/a

n/a

n/a

25,356,000

18.80

2.55

Continued on next page

44

2013 General Aviation Statistical Databook & 2014 Industry Outlook

5.1 U.S. General Aviation Accidents, Fatal Accidents, and Fatalities (1938–2013) continued Accidents

Accidents

Fatalities

Rate Flight Hours

All

Excluded

Fatal

Excluded

Total

Aboard

All

Fatal

1970

4,712

n/a

641

n/a

n/a

n/a

26,033,000

18.10

2.46

1971

4,648

n/a

661

n/a

n/a

n/a

25,538,000

18.20

2.59

1972

4,256

n/a

695

n/a

n/a

n/a

26,937,000

15.80

2.67

1973

4,255

n/a

723

n/a

n/a

n/a

29,965,000

14.20

2.52

1974

4,234

n/a

689

n/a

n/a

n/a

27,855,000

15.20

2.47

1975

4,001

n/a

636

n/a

n/a

n/a

28,784,000

13.90

2.20

1976

4,023

n/a

662

n/a

n/a

n/a

30,477,000

13.20

2.16

1977

4,083

n/a

663

n/a

n/a

n/a

31,651,000

12.90

2.09

1978

4,218

n/a

721

n/a

n/a

n/a

34,860,000

12.10

2.06

1979

3,625

n/a

636

n/a

n/a

n/a

36,690,000

9.88

1.63

1980

3,597

n/a

622

n/a

n/a

n/a

36,481,000

9.86

1.69

1981

3,502

n/a

654

n/a

n/a

n/a

36,824,000

9.51

1.78

1982

3,233

n/a

591

n/a

1,187

1,170

29,640,000

10.91

1.99

1983

3,075

15

555

5

1,068

1,061

28,673,000

10.67

1.92

1984

3,017

26

545

11

1,042

1,021

29,099,000

10.28

1.84

1985

2,739

11

498

6

956

945

28,322,000

9.63

1.73

1986

2,581

11

474

5

967

879

27,073,000

9.49

1.73

1987

2,495

18

446

7

837

822

26,972,000

9.18

1.62

1988

2,388

13

460

4

797

792

27,446,000

8.65

1.66

1989

2,242

17

432

8

769

766

27,920,000

7.97

1.52

1990

2,242

4

444

1

770

765

28,510,000

7.85

1.55

1991

2,197

8

439

5

800

786

27,678,000

7.91

1.57

1992

2,110

2

450

1

866

864

24,780,000

8.51

1.81

1993

2,064

5

401

4

744

740

22,796,000

9.03

1.74

1994

2,021

3

404

2

730

723

22,235,000

9.08

1.81

1995

2,056

10

412

6

734

727

24,906,000

8.21

1.63

1996

1,908

4

361

0

636

619

24,881,000

7.65

1.45

1997

1,840

5

350

2

631

625

25,591,000

7.17

1.36

1998

1,902

6

364

4

624

618

25,518,000

7.43

1.41

1999

1,905

3

340

1

621

615

29,246,000

6.50

1.16

2000

1,837

7

345

7

596

585

27,838,000

6.57

1.21

2001

1,727

3

325

1

562

558

25,431,000

6.78

1.27

2002

1,716

7

345

6

581

575

25,545,000

6.69

1.33

2003

1,741

4

352

3

633

630

25,998,000

6.68

1.34

2004

1,619

3

314

0

559

559

24,888,000

6.49

1.26

2005

1,671

2

321

1

563

558

23,168,000

7.20

1.38

2006

1,523

2

308

1

706

547

23,963,000

6.35

1.28

2007

1,654

2

288

2

496

491

23,819,000

6.94

1.20

2008

1,569

2

277

0

496

487

22,805,000

6.87

1.21

2009

1,480

3

275

0

479

470

20,862,000

7.08

1.32

2010

1,440

2

270

1

457

454

21,688,000

6.63

1.24

2011

1,470

1

266

0

448

437

21,488,000

6.84

1.24

2012

1,471

1

271

1

432

432

21,697,000

6.78

1.24

2013P

1,203

n/a

216

n/a

373

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

P = Preliminary General Aviation as defined by NTSB includes operations under Part 91, Part 91K, Part 125, Part 133, and Part 137 for the purpose of accident statistics. Suicide/sabotage and stolen/unauthorized events are excluded from the “Accidents” and “Fatalities” figures.

Source: NTSB, FAA, and GAMA

Safety and Accident Statistics

45

Chapter Five

Year

5.2 U.S. On-Demand FAR Part 135 Accidents, Fatal Accidents, and Fatalities (1987–2013) Accidents

Accidents

Fatalities

Rate

Year

Flight Hours All

Excluded

Fatal

Excluded

Aboard

All

Fatal

1987

96

0

30

0

65

63

2,657,000

3.61

1.13

1988

102

0

28

0

59

55

2,632,000

3.88

1.06

1989

110

0

25

0

83

81

3,020,000

3.64

0.83

1990

107

0

29

0

51

49

2,249,000

4.76

1.29

1991

88

0

28

0

78

74

2,241,000

3.93

1.25

1992

76

0

24

0

68

65

2,844,000

2.67

0.84

1993

69

0

19

0

42

42

2,324,000

2.97

0.82

1994

85

0

26

0

63

62

2,465,000

3.45

1.05

1995

75

0

24

0

52

52

2,486,000

3.02

0.97

1996

90

0

29

0

63

63

3,220,000

2.80

0.90

1997

82

0

15

0

39

39

3,098,000

2.65

0.48

1998

77

0

17

0

45

41

3,802,000

2.03

0.45

1999

74

0

12

0

38

38

3,204,000

2.31

0.37

2000

80

0

22

0

71

68

3,930,000

2.04

0.56

2001

72

0

18

0

60

59

2,997,000

2.40

0.60

2002

60

0

18

0

35

35

2,911,000

2.06

0.62

2003

73

0

18

0

42

40

2,927,000

2.49

0.61

2004

66

0

23

0

64

63

3,238,000

2.04

0.71

2005

65

0

11

0

18

16

3,815,000

1.70

0.29

2006

52

0

10

0

16

16

3,742,000

1.39

0.27

2007

61

0

14

0

43

43

4,033,000

1.51

0.35

2008

58

0

20

0

69

69

3,408,000

1.70

0.59

2009

47

0

2

0

17

14

3,064,000

1.53

0.07

2010

30

0

6

0

17

17

3,470,000

0.86

0.17

2011

50

0

16

0

41

41

3,082,000

1.62

0.52

2012

37

0

9

0

15

15

2,902,000

1.27

0.31

P = Preliminary Suicide/sabotage and stolen/unauthorized events are excluded from the “Accidents” and “Fatalities” figures. In 2002, FAA changed its estimate of air taxi activity. The revision was retroactively applied to the years 1992 to present. In 2003, the FAA again revised flight activity estimates for 1999 to 2002.

46

Total

U.S. air carriers operating under 14 CFR Part 135 were previously referred to as Scheduled and Nonscheduled Services. Current tables now refer to these same air carriers as Commuter Operations and On-Demand Operations, respectively, in order to be consisent with definitions in 14 CFR 119.3 and terminology used in 14 CFR 135.1. On-Demand Part 135 operations encompass charters, air taxis, air tours, or medical services (when a patient is on board).

2013 General Aviation Statistical Databook & 2014 Industry Outlook

Source: NTSB

Accident Rate (per 100,000 Hours)

.......................................

............................................

.......................................

..............................................

........................................

................................................

.......................................

................................

..........................

.............................

.................................

.............................

.................

...............................

.........................

10.0

Total Fatal Aboard Ground Total Fatal Aboard Ground Total Fatal

2006 1,121 151 231 3 36 10 29 1,157 161

2007 1,157 142 238 5 30 10 18 1 1,187 152

2008 1,145 140 216 2 32 10 23 1 1,177 150

2009 1,234 163 253 4 19 9 18 1,253 172

2010 1,047 129 189 1 31 6 14 1,078 135

2011 1,109 169 253 1 34 12 29 1,143 181

2012 918 133 226 1 11 2 7 990 146

Safety and Accident Statistics

......................................................

.......................................................

......................................................

Fatalities

.........................................................

Aircraft with Mass Above 2,250 Kg

.......................................................

The European Aviation Safety Agency (EASA) includes aircraft registered in Member States that are balloon, aeroplane, glider, gyroplane, helicopter, microlight, motorgliders, and other aircraft among general aviation accidents that occurred in general aviation operations and while conducting aerial work. This data does not include general aviation airplanes conducting Commercial Air Transport operations. Data from 2006–2008 does not include Italy, Liechtenstein, Luxembourg, and Slovenia. The 2012 data includes aerial work accidents in the “All Aircraft” total data only and not part of the other columns.

.......................................................

...................................................

.........................................................

....................................................

Accidents

......................................................

......................................................

.......................................................

.....................................................

.....................................................

............................................................

Fatalities

..........................................................

..............................................................

..................................................................

.........................................................................

.........................................................................

....................................................................

................................................................

Accidents

...............................................................

................................................................

......................................................................

..........................................................................

............................................................................

..............................................................................

Year

...................................................................................

......................................................................................

.......................................................................................

.............................................................................

Aircraft with Mass Below 2,250 Kg

1987

1988

1989

1990

1991

1992

1993

1994

1995

1996

1997

1998

1999

2000

2001

2002

2003

2004

2005

2006

2007

2008

2009

2010

2011

Source: NTSB

2012

47

Chapter Five

...................................................

0

......................................................

20

..........................................................

40

..................................................................

60

.........................................................

80

....................................................

100

...........................................................................

0

...........................................................................................

2.0

......................................................................

4.0

...........................................................................

6.0

...............................................................................

8.0

......................................................................

Accident Rate (per 100,000 Hours)

5.3 European Union General Aviation and Aerial Work Accident Data (2006–2012) All Aircraft Accidents Accidents

Source: EASA Annual Safety Review

FIGURE 5.1 Accident Rates in U.S. General Aviation (1980–2012) 12.0

Total Accidents Per 100,000 Hours Flown Fatal Accidents Per 100,000 Hours Flown

1980 1981 1982 1983 1984 1985 1986 1987 1988 1989 1990 1991 1992 1993 1994 1995 1996 1997 1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 Source: NTSB, FAA, and GAMA

FIGURE 5.2 Accident Rates in U.S. On-Demand FAR Part 135 Operations (1987–2012)

120

Total Accidents Per 100,000 Hours Flown Fatal Accidents Per 100,000 Hours Flown

chapter

six

Select GA Aircraft Registry and Other Data 6.1 Australia—Number of General Aviation and Regional Aircraft by Category (1995–2010) Aircraft Type Year

Fixed-Wing

Amateur-Built

Single-Engine

Multi-Engine

Rotorcraft

Balloons & Airships

Total

1995

-

6,787

1,779

739

243

9,548

1996

-

6,861

1,799

739

266

9,665

1997

-

6,994

1,803

768

284

9,849

1998

-

7,137

1,783

791

295

10,006

1999

-

7,247

1,743

868

310

10,168

2000

-

7,302

1,755

743

325

10,125

2001

673

6,680

1,736

979

334

10,402

2002

707

6,668

1,706

1,038

336

10,455

2003

789

6,727

1,696

1,121

338

10,671

2004

848

6,794

1,718

1,194

350

10,904

2005

896

6,908

1,733

1,292

351

11,180

2006

910

6,838

1,730

1,320

319

11,117

2007

968

6,955

1,804

1,481

333

11,541

2008

1,037

7,180

1,871

1,619

338

12,045

2009

1,071

7,230

1,885

1,703

340

12,229

2010

1,111

7,375

1,932

1,800

346

12,564

Source: Statistical Report, General Aviation Activity, Dept. of Transportation and Regional Services, Bureau of Transport and Regional Economics, www.bitre.gov.au

Prior to 2000, Amateur-Built are included in Fixed-Wing Single-Engine.

6.2 Austria—Number of General Aviation Aircraft by Type (2011–2013) Aircraft Type Airplanes

Year

Helicopters

Total Aircraft

Below 1,999 kg

2,000–5,699 kg

Above 5,700kg

Motor Gliders

Single-Engine

Multi-Engine

Gyroplanes

Federal Aircraft

2011

723

110

323

186

99

57

5

17

1,520

2012

706

102

331

184

95

51

5

17

1,491

2013

712

97

326

181

96

52

8

17

1,489

Source: Austrocontrol, www.austrocontrol.at (österreichisches Luftfahrzeugregister)

48

2013 General Aviation Statistical Databook & 2014 Industry Outlook

6.3 Brazil—Number of Aircraft Registrations by Type (1996–2013) Aircraft Type Year

Airplanes

Other Aircraft Balloons

Total Aircraft

Piston-Engine

Agricultural

Turboprop

Jet Turbine

Helicopters

Sailplanes

Dirigibles

Experimental

1996

7,987

n/a

1,013

462

547

302

4

n/a

n/a

10,315

1997

8,055

n/a

1,111

488

649

304

4

n/a

n/a

10,611

1998

8,172

n/a

1,182

513

749

306

4

1

n/a

10,927

1999

8,273

684

1,192

497

791

307

4

1

3,152

14,217

2000

8,333

724

1,218

500

841

308

4

1

3,348

14,553

2001

8,412

767

1,260

542

897

309

3

1

3,513

14,937

2002

8,445

810

1,303

579

940

310

3

1

3,684

15,265

2003

8,496

862

1,323

560

955

316

3

1

3,882

15,536

2004

8,604

900

1,348

559

981

316

3

1

4,069

15,881

2005

8,718

955

1,361

596

989

316

3

1

4,286

16,270

2006

8,798

978

1,399

603

1,011

309

3

1

3,001

15,125

2007

8,909

1,005

1,488

647

1,097

303

3

1

3,225

15,673

2008

9,164

1,049

1,617

773

1,194

299

3

1

3,525

16,576

2009

9,354

1,044

1,700

820

1,325

3,000

3

1

3,764

19,765

2010

n/a

1,581

n/a

n/a

1,524

n/a

n/a

n/a

4,051

17,335

2011

n/a

1,695

n/a

n/a

1,717

n/a

n/a

n/a

4,474

18,710

2012

n/a

1,800

n/a

n/a

1,909

n/a

n/a

n/a

4,750

19,769

2013

n/a

1,870

n/a

n/a

2,038

n/a

n/a

n/a

4,906

20,429

Source: Agência Nacional de Aviação Civil (ANAC), Brazil, www.anac.gov.br The experimental category includes ultralights, balloons, gyrocopters, sailplanes, motorpowered sailplanes, dirigibles, and experimental airplanes. ANAC began identification of agricultural aircraft in 2012. The data set for agricultural aircraft captures aircraft also identified in other columns.

6.4 Canada—Number of Aircraft Registrations by Type and Weight Group (1983–2013) Number of Registered Aircraft by Type

By Weight Group

Total Aircraft

Aeroplanes

Ultralights

Helicopters

Gliders

Balloons

Gyroplanes

Airships

Ornithopters

≤ 12,500 lbs

12,500 > lbs

1983

22,354

1,282

1,410

560

177

116

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

25,899

1984

22,330

1,971

1,326

572

197

118

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

26,514

1985

22,231

2,376

1,276

582

219

117

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

26,801

1986

22,105

2,706

1,264

589

247

116

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

27,027

1987

22,270

2,946

1,299

602

279

121

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

27,517

1988

22,469

3,105

1,338

613

308

122

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

27,955

1989

22,463

3,212

1,366

614

339

127

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

28,121

1990

22,278

3,363

1,416

609

361

128

n/a

n/a

27,173

982

28,155

1991

21,973

3,477

1,433

601

384

135

n/a

n/a

23,553

981

28,003

1992

21,795

3,607

1,502

602

405

155

n/a

n/a

27,070

996

28,066

1993

21,452

3,744

1,533

597

424

162

n/a

n/a

26,977

935

27,912

1994

21,212

3,840

1,582

601

444

169

n/a

n/a

26,885

963

27,848

1995

21,169

3,956

1,605

601

440

166

n/a

n/a

26,914

1,023

27,937

1996

21,089

4,070

1,643

592

440

168

n/a

n/a

26,919

1,084

28,002

1997

20,985

4,208

1,655

587

450

169

n/a

n/a

26,862

1,192

28,054

1998

20,830

4,305

1,676

592

440

174

n/a

n/a

26,809

1,208

28,017

1999

20,768

4,346

1,711

596

442

181

2

1

26,783

1,264

28,047

2000

25,256

4,467

1,753

600

444

186

2

1

26,922

1,320

28,242

2001

25,435

4,584

1,798

613

453

190

3

1

27,171

1,322

28,493

2002

25,650

4,746

1,831

617

453

189

3

1

27,374

1,370

28,744

2003

25,902

4,922

1,894

674

450

188

3

1

27,752

1,360

29,112

2004

26,335

5,123

1,940

686

459

189

4

1

28,166

1,448

29,614

2005

26,870

5,339

2,019

683

475

192

4

1

28,745

1,499

30,244

2006

27,512

5,568

2,145

687

478

191

4

1

29,422

1,596

31,018

2007

28,195

5,745

2,317

695

481

192

5

1

30,223

1,663

31,886

2008

29,043

5,985

2,504

703

486

191

5

1

31,154

1,779

32,933

2009

29,567

6,184

2,576

715

479

190

5

1

31,709

1,824

33,533

2010

30,118

6,396

2,658

713

486

194

5

1

32,330

1,845

34,175

2011

30,805

6,585

2,728

720

490

198

5

1

32,986

1,961

34,947

2012

31,341

6,803

2,776

722

500

195

5

1

33,563

1,977

35,540

2013

31,780

6,973

2,849

726

511

206

5

1

34,050

2,028

36,078

Source: Transport Canada and Canadian Civil Aircraft Registry, www.tc.gc.ca

Select GA Aircraft Registry and Other Data 49

Chapter six

Year

6.5 China—Number of General Aviation Aircraft (2012–2013) Airplanes Piston-Engine

Year

Turbine

Helicopters

Balloons

Airships

Other

Total Aircraft

Single

Twin

Turboprop

Turbojet

2012

705

102

129

2,134

298

21

6

27

3,422

2013

794

96

151

2,371

385

24

6

30

3,857

Source: GAMA Analysis of CAAC-Provided Model Data The turbojet category includes air carrier data, but separate analysis indicates 202 registered business jets in 2013.

6.6 France—Number of General Aviation Aircraft by Type (1990–2011) Activity at Aeroclubs Year

Airplanes

Gliders

Helicopters

Number of Aircraft

Hours Flown

Active Pilots

Number of Aircraft

Hours Flown

Active Pilots

Number of Aircraft

1990

n/a

836,248

50,665

n/a

332,217

12,415

1995

n/a

699,892

47,397

n/a

322,874

11,389

2000

n/a

693,681

46,501

n/a

270,834

2004

2,096

643,845

44,937

1,808

267,902

2005

2,109

645,138

44,045

1,989

260,578

Hand Gliders

Ultralights

Total Aircraft

Hours Flown

Active Pilots

Number of Vehicles

Number of Pilots

Number of Aircraft

Hours Flown

Active Pilots

n/a

n/a

296

n/a

23,405

n/a

n/a

5,238

n/a

47

6,015

324

n/a

26,162

n/a

n/a

5,360

n/a

10,430

31

3,501

302

n/a

23,009

n/a

n/a

7,501

n/a

10,837

24

5,672

432

n/a

18,553

n/a

191,061

9,842

n/a

10,374

30

n/a

403

18,200

17,985

6,866

304,374

10,532

29,164

2006

2,103

619,323

43,266

1,956

240,739

10,311

30

3,119

403

18,500

18,296

6,993

371,838

11,262

29,552

2007

2,054

597,238

42,730

2,050

226,995

10,219

28

2,640

316

18,700

18,147

8,049

376,710

12,496

30,853

2008

2,057

568,704

41,266

1,853

228,000

9,951

34

4,120

249

18,900

18,354

8,214

378,032

13,108

31,024

2009

2,029

582,054

40,187

1,958

255,576

9,633

n/a

n/a

223

19,200

19,371

8,534

386,084

13,398

31,721

2010

1,980

558,730

40,113

2,353

247,381

9,668

17

3,320

193

19,700

19,949

8,713

376,477

13,534

32,746

2011

1,862

583,074

40,898

1,972

231,628

9,638

18

4,915

198

20,100

20,674

8,476

402,712

14,194

32,410

Active pilots include student pilots. Gliders include motor gliders, towed gliders, and gliders launched by winch.

Source: French DGAC, Observatoire de l’Aviation civile, www.developpement-durable.gouv.fr

6.7 Germany—Number of General Aviation Aircraft by Type (2001–2013) Aircraft Type Airplanes Year

Single-Engine

Multi-Engine

5,701– 14,000 kg

14,001– 20,000 kg

Above 20,000 kg

Helicopters

Motor Gliders

Airships

Balloons

Gliders

Total Aircraft

Below 2,000 kg

2,000– 5,700 kg

Below 2,000 kg

2,000– 5,700 kg

2001

6,813

95

207

476

191

60

612

721

2,434

5

1,474

7,771

20,859

2002

6,731

92

208

467

184

55

619

731

2,494

5

1,400

7,728

20,714

2003

6,658

97

205

452

179

54

653

725

2,533

6

1,362

7,686

20,610

2004

6,670

94

199

440

172

55

619

720

2,584

4

1,351

7,703

20,611

2005

6,682

93

212

417

176

54

651

721

2,664

4

1,305

7,728

20,707

2006

6,704

102

224

417

181

56

663

729

2,766

4

1,278

7,741

20,865

2007

6,705

120

230

417

200

51

702

731

2,824

4

1,264

7,769

21,017

2008

6,738

126

232

436

224

45

734

739

2,948

4

1,286

7,815

21,327

2009

6,752

144

241

445

231

43

757

780

3,022

3

1,261

7,891

21,570

2010

6,801

153

242

444

228

40

772

811

3,081

4

1,260

7,867

21,703

2011

6,744

155

243

428

236

38

770

773

3,122

3

1,257

7,834

21,603

2012

6,757

150

239

414

217

30

767

774

3,185

5

1,215

7,793

21,546

2013

6,733

155

240

403

199

34

758

769

3,263

3

1,201

7,704

21,462

Source: German Civil Aviation Authority (Luftfahrt-Bundesamtes /Statistiken), www.lba.de

50

2013 General Aviation Statistical Databook & 2014 Industry Outlook

6.8 New Zealand—Number of General Aviation Aircraft by Type and Airman Certificates (1933–2013) Aircraft Type Airplanes by Mass

Year

Sport

13,608 kg & Above

Total Aircraft

Helicopters

Below 2,721 kg

2,721–5,670 kg

5,670–13,608 kg

1933

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

65

1947

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

154

1959

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

647

1974

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

1,430

1992

1,334

77

46

56

1,092

338

2,976

1993

1,410

77

49

61

1,121

356

3,076

1994

1,482

92

59

65

1,136

392

3,226

1995

1,522

101

61

69

1,150

426

3,329

1996

1,548

111

67

67

1,178

449

3,420

1997

1,559

113

68

67

1,163

435

3,405

1998

1,559

113

68

67

1,163

435

3,405

1999

1,539

104

67

73

1,124

420

3,327

2000

1,522

109

69

75

1,127

411

3,313

2001

1,506

107

67

77

1,129

420

3,306

2002

1,492

105

82

77

1,172

450

3,378

2003

1,505

117

74

83

1,245

506

3,530

2004

1,548

132

68

95

1,358

594

3,795

2005

1,564

143

65

103

1,419

643

3,937

Small

Medium

Large

Sport

Helicopters

Agricultural 2006

127

1,420

78

117

1,638

653

4,033

2007

124

1,449

82

116

1,723

698

4,192

2008

120

1,492

81

121

1,793

747

4,354

2009

110

1,510

84

118

1,833

760

4,415

119

1,853

761

4,442

Other3

Helicopters

2010

110

1,515

Aeroplane

84

Microlight 1 & 2

Gliders2

Amateur-Built1

2012

1,985

1,029

316

417

311

793

4,851

2013

1,976

1,026

291

443

307

831

4,874

Source: Annual Profile, Aviation Safety Summary Report by Civil Aviation Authority of New Zealand, www.caa.govt.nz The data does not differentiate if aeroplane is used for GA or commercial operations. In 2006, the CAA stopped publishing the number of registered aircraft by weight in favor of classes. In 2012, the CAA began publishing aircraft registry statistics by aircraft class.

1. A mateur-built aircraft includes aeroplanes, gliders, and helicopters. 2. G  liders includes gliders, paragliders, power gliders, amateur-built gliders, and hang gliders. 3. O  ther includes parachutes, gyroplanes, and balloons.

6.9 South Africa—Number of General Aviation Aircraft by Type (1999–2013) Aircraft Type

Agricultural

OneEngine

TwoEngine

Other

Agricultural

TwoEngine

ThreeEngine

Other

Piston

Turbine

Sport, Rec., Gliders, & Other

4

144

66

201

10

43

157

17

21

228

251

3,103

7,222

6

143

68

215

10

45

160

20

21

248

263

3,294

7,484

701

6

144

79

237

10

48

164

27

22

258

271

3,470

7,717

2,299

698

10

144

83

249

8

46

176

29

27

263

279

3,616

7,927

2003

2,338

716

12

148

91

271

8

52

197

31

34

308

290

3,907

8,403

2004

2,422

724

11

151

88

306

9

54

189

34

41

348

318

4,127

8,822

2005

2,459

731

10

150

93

310

8

56

206

21

44

385

337

4,253

9,063

2006

2,608

738

8

159

110

331

6

53

261

18

58

514

384

4,941

10,189

Year

Piston-Engine Powered OneEngine

TwoEngine

1999

2,282

695

2000

2,285

706

2001

2,280

2002

Other

Turboprop

Helicopters

Turbojet

Total Aircraft

-

2007

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

2008

2,666

755

7

153

108

324

10

55

299

18

74

575

434

5,215

10,693

2009

2,712

751

7

154

105

329

9

54

315

15

82

604

461

5,352

10,950

2010

2,745

713

8

154

111

353

9

55

339

15

92

635

474

5,500

11,203

2011

2,808

710

9

152

112

353

9

54

365

16

93

669

459

5,674

11,483

2012

2,851

707

10

153

113

349

8

54

377

18

87

671

502

5,846

11,746

2013

2,898

711

12

154

115

341

7

55

381

18

88

680

522

5,964

11,946

2007 data is not available from the South African Aircraft Registry.

Source: South African Civil Aviation Authority, www.caa.co.za, and Registry, www.avdex.co.za

Select GA Aircraft Registry and Other Data 51

Chapter six

Aeroplanes

6.10 Switzerland—Number of General Aviation Aircraft by Type and Airman Certificates (1990–2012) Aircraft Type Year

Below 2,250 kg

2,250– 5,700 kg

Above 5,700 kg

Airman Certificates

Total Motor Helicopters Airplanes Gliders

Gliders

Free Balloons

Airships

Total Aircraft

Private Commercial Pilots Pilots

ATP

Helicopter Pilots

Total Other Airman Airman Certificates Certifcates

1990

n/a

n/a

n/a

1,952

199

131

1,035

335

1

3,653

8,179

n/a

886

n/a

4,610

n/a

1991

n/a

n/a

n/a

1,992

218

148

1,035

388

4

3,785

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

1992

n/a

n/a

n/a

2,026

233

173

1,045

433

4

3,914

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

1993

n/a

n/a

n/a

2,041

240

192

1,061

467

4

4,005

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

1994

n/a

n/a

n/a

2,043

246

196

1,058

492

4

4,039

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

1995

n/a

n/a

n/a

2,069

238

199

1,072

524

5

4,107

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

1996

n/a

n/a

n/a

2,058

234

202

1,080

516

6

4,096

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

1997

1,549

271

193

2,013

238

209

1,076

516

6

4,058

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

1998

1,581

197

227

2,005

244

228

1,046

510

6

4,039

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

1999

1,579

167

265

2,011

246

232

1,033

493

6

4,021

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

2000

1,572

157

285

2,014

254

246

1,024

504

6

4,048

6,792

1,421

2,223

1,008

4,058

15,502

2001

1,564

154

306

2,024

266

252

1,028

492

5

4,067

6,336

1,396

2,160

951

3,822

14,665

2002

1,537

151

304

1,992

265

260

1,016

490

7

4,030

6,294

1,399

2,185

950

3,646

14,474

2003

1,539

156

257

1,952

280

259

1,000

474

7

3,972

6,673

1,190

2,094

980

3,384

14,321

2004

1,528

142

248

1,918

275

254

974

465

7

3,893

6,553

1,628

2,104

1,064

3,281

14,630

2005

1,502

149

241

1,892

285

254

949

452

9

3,841

5,928

1,000

2,086

1,082

3,265

13,361

2006

1,497

148

248

1,893

284

248

941

445

11

3,822

5,911

900

2,055

1,101

3,243

13,210

2007

1,492

161

260

1,913

290

244

908

447

11

3,813

5,740

959

2,076

1,098

3,101

12,974

2008

1,468

147

285

1,900

307

246

875

427

10

3,765

5,431

916

2,133

1,063

3,030

12,573

2009

1,436

140

293

1,869

320

246

843

397

10

3,685

5,586

940

2,203

1,135

2,855

12,719 12,990

2010

1,413

197

303

1,913

327

251

824

381

9

3,705

5,581

952

2,266

1,168

3,023

2011

1,419

214

299

1,932

334

254

800

379

10

3,709

5,565

947

2,201

1,208

2,767

12,688

2012

1,461

167

294

1,922

326

255

767

377

10

3,657

5,604

1,136

2,362

1,003

2,564

12,669

Souce: Swiss Federal Office of Civil Aviation, Bundesamt für Zivilluftfahrt (BAZL), www.bazl.admin.ch

Other Airman Certificates includes glider pilots, balloon pilots, validations, flight engineers, multi-crew pilots, and radio navigators.

6.11 United Kingdom—Number of General Aviation Aircraft by Type (1989–2013) Number of Registered Aircraft by Type Fixed-Wing Aeroplanes

Year Amphibian

Below 750 kg

751– 5,700 kg

5,701– 15,001– Over 15,000 kg 50,000 kg 50,000 kg

SLMG

Seaplane

Microlights Helicopters Gliders

Hang Gliders

Balloons & Min. Lift

Airships Gyroplanes

Total

1989

11

2,143

5,003

236

251

324

196

2

3,298

842

6

-

1,391

53

202

13,958

1990

13

2,295

5,176

255

273

336

209

2

3,050

912

6

-

1,545

50

228

14,350

1991

14

2,289

5,228

282

274

358

214

3

3,194

902

9

-

1,682

51

210

14,710

1992

16

2,385

5,187

298

261

380

238

4

3,347

876

9

-

1,744

54

218

15,017

1993

16

2,507

5,130

278

263

388

234

3

3,337

832

9

-

1,668

47

229

14,941

1994

16

2,593

5,075

279

261

396

239

3

3,266

828

8

-

1,758

47

246

15,015

1995

16

2,657

5,043

285

241

401

239

2

3,207

838

8

-

1,821

44

257

15,059

1996

17

2,712

5,111

267

246

406

245

2

3,231

859

8

-

1,898

40

261

15,303

1997

18

2,758

5,190

257

251

439

255

2

3,314

906

7

-

1,896

40

261

15,594

1998

18

2,827

5,292

247

280

499

263

2

3,450

980

7

-

1,843

40

265

16,013

1999

17

2,813

5,347

254

289

541

268

2

3,548

1,013

7

1

1,907

42

244

16,293

2000

15

2,824

5,429

262

288

592

273

2

3,478

1,057

1

7

1,979

33

233

16,473

2001

15

2,832

5,442

276

296

624

273

2

3,531

1,090

1

10

1,812

28

242

16,474

2002

14

2,859

5,461

267

307

645

270

2

3,618

1,134

1

11

1,799

31

244

16,663

2003

15

2,914

5,556

254

264

644

274

3

3,828

1,159

1

12

1,812

30

247

17,013

2004

17

2,994

5,647

254

271

662

276

3

4,070

1,238

2

12

1,862

29

251

17,588

2005

18

3,022

5,711

254

256

679

280

3

4,118

1,314

45

13

1,905

27

249

17,894

2006

19

3,077

5,822

253

272

712

280

2

4,254

1,386

149

13

1,922

24

260

18,445

2007

21

3,153

5,887

258

257

760

286

2

4,392

1,490

1,107

13

1,962

24

278

19,890

2008

21

3,186

6,000

270

270

760

295

3

4,447

1,495

2,258

13

1,983

24

306

21,331 21,063

2009

21

3,235

5,907

256

292

766

292

3

4,375

1,428

2,306

12

1,842

22

306

2010

20

3,217

5,764

253

306

742

287

2

4,071

1,364

2,295

8

1,720

18

312

20,379

2011

20

3,199

5,663

228

297

742

285

2

4,043

1,299

2,256

8

1,655

19

324

20,040

2012

21

3,245

5,564

219

293

755

296

2

4,045

1,260

2,248

9

1,639

21

322

19,939

2013

21

3,269

5,505

212

289

761

302

2

4,029

1,232

2,247

9

1,625

20

327

19,850

Source: UK Civil Aviation Authority, Civil Registry Statistics, G-INFO Database, www.caa.co.uk SLMG = Self-Launching Motor Glider Does not differentiate if aeroplane is used for GA or commercial operations. Data from December 31 of specified year (published first day of the following year). The UK CAA restated statistics for 5,701–15,000 kg and 15,001–50,000 kg in January 2013. This re-statement does not change the total number of aircraft. The fixed-wing aeroplane data does not include one (1) aeroplane in the 751–5,700 kg weight group, because it is listed as unmanned for 2013.

52

2013 General Aviation Statistical Databook & 2014 Industry Outlook

6.12 T  otal Number of Registered General Aviation Aircraft by Select Countries with Active General Aviation Industries (1989–2013) Year

Australia

Austria

Brazil

Canada

China

France

Germany

New Zealand

South Africa

Switzerland

United Kingdom

United States

1989

n/a

n/a

n/a

28,121

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

13,958

219,738

1990

n/a

n/a

n/a

28,155

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

3,653

14,350

212,230

1991

n/a

n/a

n/a

28,003

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

n/a

3,785

14,710

196,874

1992

n/a

n/a

n/a

28,066

n/a

n/a

n/a

2,976

n/a

3,914

15,017

185,650

1993

n/a

n/a

n/a

27,912

n/a

n/a

n/a

3,076

n/a

4,005

14,941

177,120

1994

n/a

n/a

n/a

27,848

n/a

n/a

n/a

3,226

n/a

4,039

15,015

172,935

1995

9,548

n/a

n/a

27,937

n/a

n/a

n/a

3,329

n/a

4,107

15,059

188,089

1996

9,665

n/a

10,315

28,002

n/a

n/a

n/a

3,420

n/a

4,096

15,303

191,129

1997

9,849

n/a

10,611

28,054

n/a

n/a

n/a

3,405

n/a

4,058

15,594

192,414

1998

10,006

n/a

10,927

28,017

n/a

n/a

n/a

3,405

n/a

4,039

16,013

204,710

1999

10,168

n/a

14,217

28,047

n/a

n/a

n/a

3,327

7,222

4,021

16,293

219,464

2000

10,125

n/a

14,553

28,242

n/a

n/a

n/a

3,313

7,484

4,048

16,473

217,534

2001

10,402

n/a

14,937

28,493

n/a

n/a

20,859

3,306

7,717

4,067

16,474

211,446

2002

10,455

n/a

15,265

28,744

n/a

n/a

20,714

3,378

7,927

4,030

16,663

211,244

2003

10,671

n/a

15,536

29,112

n/a

n/a

20,610

3,530

8,403

3,972

17,013

209,708

2004

10,904

n/a

15,881

29,614

n/a

n/a

20,611

3,795

8,822

3,893

17,588

219,426

2005

11,180

n/a

16,270

30,244

n/a

29,164

20,707

3,937

9,063

3,841

17,894

224,352

2006

11,117

n/a

15,125

31,018

n/a

29,552

20,865

4,033

10,189

3,822

18,445

221,942

2007

11,541

n/a

15,673

31,886

n/a

30,853

21,017

4,192

n/a

3,813

19,890

231,607

2008

12,045

n/a

16,576

32,933

n/a

31,024

21,327

4,354

10,693

3,765

21,331

228,663

2009

12,229

n/a

19,765

33,533

n/a

31,721

21,570

4,415

10,950

3,685

21,063

223,877

2010

12,564

n/a

17,335

34,175

n/a

32,746

21,703

4,442

11,203

3,705

20,379

223,370

2011

n/a

1,520

18,710

34,947

n/a

32,410

21,603

n/a

11,483

3,709

20,040

n/a

2012

n/a

1,491

19,769

35,540

3,422

n/a

21,546

4,851

11,746

3,657

19,939

209,034

2013

n/a

1,489

20,429

36,078

3,857

n/a

21,462

4,874

11,946

n/a

19,850

n/a

Source: See Tables 6.1 through 6.11.

6.13 ICAO—Number of General Aviation Aircraft by Region (1985–1997) 1985

1986

1987

1988

1989

1990

1991

1992

1993

1994

1995

1996

1997

Europe

Region

30,800

31,200

31,500

32,000

33,100

33,200

31,300

31,100

36,200

36,100

n/a

n/a

n/a

Africa

4,600

4,650

4,600

4,500

4,970

4,950

6,200

5,500

6,200

6,050

n/a

n/a

n/a

520

540

550

600

690

670

610

580

590

580

n/a

n/a

n/a

Middle East Asia & Pacific

8,400

8,500

9,200

9,800

10,300

10,200

10,240

10,250

11,100

11,500

n/a

n/a

n/a

North America

236,000

224,300

224,150

229,320

223,030

232,080

224,750

219,000

188,300

185,890

n/a

n/a

n/a

Latin America & Caribbean

13,700

13,900

13,800

13,500

15,200

15,200

18,900

18,600

18,800

18,600

n/a

n/a

n/a

294,020

283,090

283,800

289,720

287,290

296,300

292,000

285,030

261,190

258,720

268,000

269,000

273,500

Total – ICAO States

Excludes the Russian Federation.

Source: ICAO

Region Europe

1985

1986

1987

1988

1989

1990

1991

1992

1993

1994

1995

1996

1997

6,080

6,400

6,500

6,600

6,720

6,870

6,730

6,700

7,260

7,240

6,880

6,270

6,000

Africa

790

820

800

800

820

820

700

700

800

770

800

780

700

Middle East

260

240

260

260

270

310

300

180

300

290

300

300

290

Asia & Pacific

2,420

2,740

3,060

3,250

3,380

3,470

3,500

3,770

4,180

4,250

4,260

4,680

4,880

North America

33,920

32,100

31,070

31,110

31,610

31,950

32,100

26,200

24,220

23,120

25,520

25,550

26,820

Latin America & Caribbean

3,850

3,380

3,550

3,570

3,400

3,300

3,150

3,150

3,340

3,280

3,110

3,150

3,300

47,320

45,680

45,240

45,590

46,200

46,720

46,480

40,700

40,100

38,950

40,870

40,730

Total – ICAO States

Excludes the Russian Federation.

41,990 Source: ICAO

Select GA Aircraft Registry and Other Data 53

Chapter six

6.14 ICAO—General Aviation Hours Flown (in Thousands) by Region (1985–1997)

2014 Executive Committee

Steve Taylor

Joe Brown

Boeing Business Jets

Hartzell Propeller

Piper Aircraft, Inc.

Aviall, Inc.

GAMA Chairman

GAMA Vice Chairman, Policy & Legal Issues Committee Chairman

Safety & Accident Investigation Committee Chairman

Environment Committee Chairman

Aaron Hilkemann

Brad Mottier GE Aviation

BBA Aviation

Airworthiness & Maintenance Policy Committee Chairman

Immediate Past Chairman

Global Markets Committee Chairman

Larry Flynn

Gulfstream Aerospace Corporation

Communications Committee Chairman

John Uczekaj

Mark Van Tine

Garmin International

Aspen Avionics

Jeppesen

Technical Policy Committee Chairman

Flight Operations Policy Committee Chairman

Security Issues Committee Chairman

Phil Straub

54

Duncan Aviation

Simon Caldecott

2013 General Aviation Statistical Databook & 2014 Industry Outlook

Ed Dolanski

Simon Pryce

GAMA Staff

Pete Bunce President & CEO

Jahan Ahmad Director, Accounting

Gregory J. Bowles Director, European Regulatory Affairs & Engineering

Sherilyn Cadman Staff Assistant

Victoria Collins Executive Assistant

Brian Davey Director, European & International Affairs

Walter L. Desrosier Vice President, Engineering & Maintenance

Paul H. Feldman Vice President, Government Affairs

Bree Foran Director, Meetings & Membership Services

Kathryn Fraser Director, Safety & Outreach

Jens C. Hennig Vice President, Operations

Amanda Joyner Director, Government Affairs

Brian Oszakiewski Director, Government Affairs

Mary Lynn J. Rynkiewicz Director, Communications

Joe Sambiase Manager, Airworthiness & Maintenance

Edward T. Smith Senior Vice President, International & Environmental Affairs

GAMA Staff

55

GAMA Member Companies

Headquarters of member companies

1 Aero-Mach Labs www.aeromach.com 2 Airbus Helicopters, Inc. www.airbushelicoptersinc.com 3 Air Tractor, Inc. www.airtractor.com

14 24

64

7 Avfuel Corporation www.avfuel.com 8 Aviall, Inc. www.aviall.com 9 Avidyne Corporation www.avidyne.com

66

6

84

53

5 29 43

73 80

2 Beechcraft 1 www.beechcraft.com

2 Cobham Avionics, 2 Integrated Systems www.cobham.com

6 Bosch General Aviation 1 Technology GmbH www.bosch-aviation.com

3 Continental Motors 2 www.continentalmotors.aero 4 CubCrafters, Inc. 2 www.cubcrafters.com 5 DAHER-SOCATA 2 www.tbm850.com 6 Dassault Falcon 2 www.dassaultfalcon.com

7 BRS Aerospace 1 www.brsparachutes.com

7 Diamond Aircraft Industries 2 www.diamondair.com

8 CAE SimuFlite 1 www.cae.com

8 Duncan Aviation 2 www.duncanaviation.com

9 CAV Aerospace, Inc. 1 www.weepingwings.com

9 Eclipse Aerospace 2 www.eclipseaerospace.net

0 Cessna Aircraft Company 2 www.cessna.com

0 Embraer 3 www.embraer.com

56

22 8 13 75 35

1 Cirrus Aircraft 2 www.cirrusaircraft.com

5 Bombardier Aerospace 1 www.aerospace.bombardier.com

3

65

1 BBA Aviation 1 www.bbaaviation.com

4 Boeing Business Jets 1 www.boeing.com/commercial/bbj

19 44 36 1 40 20 12 56 38

57 70

2013 General Aviation Statistical Databook & 2014 Industry Outlook

49

82 7

28

76 47

0 B/E Aerospace, Inc. 1 www.beaerospace.com

3 Bell Helicopter 1 www.bellhelicopter.com

18

55

37

77 15

63

54 69 50 9 79 34 51

21 83 17

5 Aspen Avionics www.aspenavionics.com 6 ATP www.atp.com

31

4

4 Appareo www.appareo.com

62

52 45

42

58

68

46 81 74

78 23

41 71 32 61 10

31 Esterline CMC Electronics www.cmcelectronics.ca 2 Extant Components Group 3 www.extantcomponents.com 3 Flight Design GmbH 3 www.flightdesign.com 4 FlightSafety International, Inc. 3 www.flightsafety.com 5 ForeFlight, LLC 3 www.foreflight.com 6 Garmin International, Inc. 3 www.garmin.com 7 GE Aviation 3 www.geaviation.com 8 General Aviation Modifications, Inc. 3 www.gami.com 9 GKN Aerospace Transparency 3 Systems, Inc. www.gkn.com/aerospace

39 67

11

33

26 72

48 60

30 25

2

16 27

59

3 Meggitt Safety Systems, Inc. 5 www.meggitt.com

9 Safe Flight Instrument Corporation 6 www.safeflight.com

4 Meggitt Sensing Systems 5 www.meggittsensingsystems.com

0 Sandel Avionics, Inc. 7 www.sandel.com

55 Nextant Aerospace, LLC www.nextantaerospace.com

1 SimCom International 7 www.simulator.com

6 NORDAM 5 www.nordam.com

2 SMA 7 www.smaengines.com

7 Parker Aerospace 5 www.parker.com

3 StandardAero 7 www.standardaero.com

8 PATS Aircraft Systems 5 www.patsaircraft.com

4 Stevens Aviation 7 www.stevensaviation.com

4 ICE Corporation 4 www.ice-ks.com

59 Piaggio Aero Industries S.p.A. www.piaggioaero.com

5 Taylor-Deal Aviation, LLC 7 www.tdaviation.com

5 Innovative Solutions & Support, Inc. 4 www.innovative-ss.com

0 Pilatus Aircraft, Ltd. 6 www.pilatus-aircraft.com

6 Teton Aviation Group, LLC 7 www.tetonav.com

6 International Communications 4 Group (ICG) www.icg.aero

1 Piper Aircraft, Inc. 6 www.piper.com

7 Thales Canada, Inc. 7 www.thalesgroup.com/canada

2 PPG Aerospace 6 www.ppg.com

8 Thrush Aircraft, Inc. 7 www.thrushaircraft.com

3 Pratt & Whitney Canada 6 www.pwc.ca

9 Triumph Group, Inc. 7 www.triumphgroup.com

4 Quest Aircraft Company 6 www.questaircraft.com

0 Universal Avionics Systems Corp. 8 www.uasc.com

5 Redbird Flight Simulations, Inc. 6 www.redbirdflight.com

1 UTC Aerospace Systems 8 www.utcaerospacesystems.com

6 Rockwell Collins, Inc. 6 www.rockwellcollins.com

2 Williams International 8 www.williams-int.com

7 Rolls-Royce 6 www.rolls-royce.com

3 Wipaire, Inc. 8 www.wipaire.com

8 Sabreliner Corporation 6 www.sabreliner.com

4 Woodward, Inc. 8 www.woodward.com

0 Greenwich AeroGroup 4 www.greenwichaerogroup.com 1 Gulfstream Aerospace Corporation 4 www.gulfstream.com 2 Hartzell Propeller, Inc. 4 www.hartzellprop.com 3 Honeywell— 4 Business & General Aviation www.honeywell.com

7 Jeppesen 4 www.jeppesen.com 8 Jet Aviation 4 www.jetaviation.com 9 Jet Support Services, Inc. 4 www.jetsupport.com 50 Kaman Corporation www.kaman.com 1 L-3 Communications— 5 Products Group www.L-3com.com 2 Lycoming Engines 5 www.lycoming.com

General Aviation Manufacturers Association U.S. Headquarters

1400 K Street NW Suite 801 Washington, DC 20005 +1 202-393-1500 European Office

Rue de la Science 14 Brussels 1040, Belgium +32 2 550 3900 www.GAMA.aero

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