International Agent News
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Aviation Australia Around the World:

Indonesia & Vietnam Recruitment Missions

Aviation Australia has recently visited Vietnam and Indonesia on a recruiting mission.

In Vietnam, the cities visited have been Hanoi and Ho Chi Minh where our team had also the pleasure to catch up with Danny, a former 2019 AME TB1.1 student currently working at VAECO. 

In Indonesia, Aviation Australia joined the Study Brisbane Mission visiting Government representatives, High Schools and engaging with a variety of agencies from the following cities:
  • Makassar
  • Jakarta
  • Nusa Dua
  • Semarang
The 2020 International business trips are currently under scheduling and if you would like to provide feedback do not hesitate to contact us at: 
October 2019 ESOS Changes: 

Education Agent Section to be addressed in full  
Changes to the ESOS Regulations commenced on 01 October 2019. Providers now need to provide information on Education Agents when creating a student’s COE. In light of this, Aviation Australia requires all Enrolment Applications to have the ‘Education Agent’ section completed in full – including the Contact Name of the person who has been assisting the student with their enrolment. This information has to be entered into PRISMS when creating the students COE. Therefore any applications received that do not have this section completed, will be returned to you for completion.
You can find more information on the changes here:
The ESOS Regulations 2019 can be found here:
Visa Compliance:

Did you check your Passport expiry date?

If your passport has changed or has expired, you will need to communicate updated information not only to the Department of Home Affairs but also to the Aviation Australia team. 

If at any time during your application process or throughout your study period your passport needs to be updated you must:

1) Update your passport via your Immiaccount
2) Email us at: 
Aviation Australia Alumni Successful Story:

Francis from Solomon Island

Francis Siwainao enrolled at Aviation Australia in April 2016 undertaking a dual course in Aircraft Maintenance Engineering TB1.1 (Mechanical) plus TB2 Avionics. After successfully completing his qualifications in June 2018 he managed to secure a job with Solomon Airlines.
Francis found that for him, the most valuable part of the course was in relation to the practical training because all the activities he was trained on, are nowadays the ones he is finding in his current role.

"My current role is doing both line and base maintenance on electrical, instrument and radio systems (avionics) on domestic fleet. My studies helped me secure the role by equipping me with necessary skills, knowledge and confidence expected of me by my workmates and supervisors. Most of all, the EASA outcome was very important as it’s internationally recognised.” responded Francis when we engaged back with him to hear how he was going.

The Aviation Australia staff and especially your trainers are glad to hear this great news and we all look forward to seeing you progressing in your career!

Let's Get Technical

What is Avionics?

The word Avionics comes from a combination of two terms: Aviation and Electronics. Avionics are the electronic systems used on aircraft, artificial satellites, and spacecraft. Avionic systems include communications, navigation, the display and management of multiple systems, and the hundreds of systems that are fitted to aircraft to perform individual functions. These can be as simple as a searchlight for a police helicopter or as complicated as the tactical system for an airborne early warning platform.

This week, our instructor David Toal has given us some insights on a career in Avionics.

Click on the image below to find out more:

Cabin Crew Essentials:


The training delivered by Aviation Australia will provide trainees with an awareness of the health & wellbeing of cabin crew, personal presentation and deportment which will instill confidence and leave a long last impression when meeting people for the first time.
The corporate brand of an airline is commonly portrayed through its front line people such as Cabin Crew. As a Cabin Crews image has the ability to greatly influence a customer’s perception and choice, it is important that each crew member are made aware of the professional standards which are expected of them whilst operating in the company uniform. 

To start your career in the Cabin Crew Industry: 
News from the Industry:

PNG Air gets EASA Part 145 Approval

PNG Air has announced that its airlines maintenance division has been issued with the European aviation safety agency (EASA) Part 145 approval. Chief executive officer Paul Abbot said that the approval came as the result of an intensive audit by EASA auditors, a review of all the airline maintenance, training, quality and procurement procedures and “a great deal of hard work from everyone in our maintenance division”.

“The approval now provides the airline with the ability to conduct maintenance on behalf of other airlines for the ATR 72, Dash 8 aircraft and some components,” he said.

You can read the full article here:
Please ensure Aviation Australia's CRICOS and RTO numbers are included when displaying the Aviation Australia logo on your website or any marketing materials.  

Correct use of the Aviation Australia logo including RTO and CRICOS codes is mandatory as part of Australian Skills Quality Authority (ASQA) Compliance requirements.

You are required to check the usage of Aviation Australia marketing material for compliance.

If you have any questions in relation to the correct way to market Aviation Australia, please email
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