CAE GmbH has chosen Private-Radar’s Flight School Management and Aircraft Tracking Systems for the CAE Bremen Training Center. CAE GmbH is responsible for the German Air Force ab-initio flight training program, providing academic, simulator, and live-flying training to more than 40 students annually.
Located at Bremen Airport, Initial Flight Training Deutschland is the gateway to aviation for military pilot training in Germany, where a fleet of Diamond DA-40 and DA-42 aircraft are used to fulfill single- and multi-engine live-flying training requirements.
CAE has implemented Private-Radar's all-in-one platform to manage training, administrative, and operational tasks, including scheduling flights and ground lessons, following student progress, invoicing, reporting, and managing aircraft maintenance.
Prisque Lemblé, Founder and CEO of Private-Radar, said: “We are extremely excited to announce our collaboration with CAE GmbH. CAE Bremen was looking for a robust solution that would empower them with the tools needed for efficient student progress monitoring, seamless scheduling and maintenance optimization.
"On top of this, CAE had a requirement to be able to track their flights in real-time for increased safety, and I am proud to say Private-Radar’s unique solutions were the obvious choice.
"Our Aircraft Tracking System goes beyond traditional flight monitoring. Private-Radar offers live updates and notifications, enhancing safety protocols by providing instantaneous information on flight statuses. This not only ensures a proactive approach to safety management but also empowers CAE Bremen to respond swiftly to any unforeseen circumstancea.”
Arnd Helmetag, CAE Director for the CAE Bremen Training Center, states: “Delivering training solutions at the point of need requires an agile and efficient operation. The CAE Bremen Training Center leverages local and global collaboration to enable effective training and accelerated readiness.
"Private-Radar offers a complete solution for oversight of daily operations, to schedule training, including flight simulators, track student progress, and monitor the maintenance needs of the fleet.”