Please note this is a temporary change from the first Monday of the month due to the proximity with our 21.2 update. The event will continue at its normal time next month.
After a short break due to 21.1 and 21.2, GA Day continues by heading to Nepal! A recent Friday Night Flight in the area proved extremely popular, so for this event, you will get a chance to fly to your favorite airports from that week’s event. These airports are GA only with one exception, and Nepal offers truly stunning scenery for you to view! A small number of airports located outside of Nepal are also open.
We suggest trying out some of the airports that can be over 12,000ft high in between your flights from established airports.
This event is on the Expert Server and will last 24 hours. We hope you take full advantage of these events to practice important aspects of general aviation flying on Infinite Flight. This event allows you to practice on the reworked C172, XCub, and TBM-930, whilst also flying the C208 and SR22 aircraft alongside the Spitfire and P38.
|VNLK||Tower + Approach||5 Spawns|
|VNKT||ATIS + Ground + Tower + Approach||10+ Spawns|
|ZULS||Tower + Ground||10+ Spawns|
Aircraft: C172, C208, SR22, XCub, Spitfire, P38 and TBM aircraft ONLY excluding VNKT
Begin - Wednesday 9th June @ 06:00 ZULU
End - Thursday 10th June @ 06:00 ZULU
June 9, 2021 → June 10, 2021
NOTAMsPattern work at ATC discretion. No commercial aircraft permitted at event airports. C172, C208, SR22, XCub, Spitfire, P38, and TBM aircraft only at all hub airports. Failure to adhere to TFR will result in ATC report.
So, post your best screenshots on Instagram or Twitter and tag us for a chance to have one featured on our social media pages. Simply tag us using @infiniteflight, or use hashtags #infiniteflight and #GADay. We look forward to seeing all your amazing photos!
Visual Flight Rules (VFR) are a set of regulations that must be followed by pilots when operating an aircraft visually; and specifically, in Visual Meteorological Conditions (VMC).
Flights conducted under VFR can only be operated if the weather conditions are suitable. This means the pilot must be able to:
1) navigate visually;
2) and ‘see & avoid’ obstacles such as terrain and other aircraft