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FREQUENTLY ASKED QUESTIONS

(SCROLL DOWN TO SEE DEFINITIONS) 

 

HOW DO I FIND A JOB USING FINDAJETJOB.COM?

It's as easy as 1-2-3. 1: Join FindaJetJob.com. 2: Fill in your resume details. 3: Hit the APPLY button for the job you want. It's as easy as that!

 

I LOST MY PASSWORD, WHERE DO I GET A NEW ONE?

A forgotten password can be changed by going to the site’s Home Page and selecting “Forgot your Password?” under the sign in area.

 

HOW DO I GET NOTIFIED IF A JOB BECOMES AVAILABLE? HOW DO I CREATE A JOB ALERT?

Create a Job Alert that will email you when jobs become available that match your criteria. To create a Job Alert: Goto: My Account>>Job Alerts>>Add New Job Alert. Then select the criteria matching the job alert(s) you wish to be notified about.

 

HOW DO I CANCEL A JOB ALERT?

GOTO: My Account>>Job Alerts. Then select "disable" on the Job Alert you wish to cancel

 

ARE MEMBERSHIPS RECURRING BILLING?

Yes. All memberships are recurring billing. You can cancel at anytime.

 

HOW DO I SIGN UP FOR ONE MONTH?

Sign up for a membership, then cancel prior to your next billing date.

 

HOW DO I CANCEL MEMBERSHIP?

You can cancel at anytime. The easiest way is to email us at: support@findajetjob.com or call 561-926-0707

 

WHY SHOULD I PAY FOR THIS SERVICE?

It comes down to a very simple statement: “You get what you pay for”. Other sites offer free access and many times deal with many different industries and provide outdated, inaccurate and randomly downloaded information. We deal strictly with Aviation Employment. Our team is comprised of pilots whom work and have worked as professional pilots. We know how to find jobs and have worked with many flight departments throughout the years. We have to pay our team members to work on building and keeping relationships with flight departments. This is where the fee comes in. It costs us money to provide the service and that’s why we charge for this service. The cost is only $1.33 per month. Not a bad investment considering all that is included with membership. Also, depending on your personal situation, you may be able to include the expense as a tax deduction. Ask your personal accountant for details. (This information regarding taxes is not legal advice and is for guidance only.)

 

HOW SECURE IS YOUR BILLING SYSTEM?

Multiple filters and tools work together to evaluate transactions for indicators of fraud. Their combined logic provides a powerful and highly effective defense against fraudulent transactions. Examples of such protections are: Amount Filter, Hourly Velocity Filter, Shipping-Billing Mismatch Filter, Transaction IP Velocity Filter, Suspicious Transaction Filter, Authorized AIM IP Addresses, IP Address Blocking, Enhanced AVS Handling Filter, Enhanced CCV Handling Filter, Shipping Address Verification Filter, IP-Shipping Address Mismatch Filter, Regional IP Address Filter and Daily Velocity Filter. The Payment Card Industry (PCI) Data Security Standard is an industry wide program designed to significantly increase security for storing, transmitting, and processing cardholder data.


WHAT DOES MEMBERSHIP INCLUDE?
Mobile Phone Access
Access to your account via a mobile phone is a great benefit. The simplified site functionality allows you to easily find what you need. Employers can search resumes, view resume details, save resumes or send to email for later review. Job seekers are able to search jobs, view and apply for a job, save jobs or send to email for later review.

Video uploads
Attach video files to your resume. Video will be converted to the .flv format and displayed with a flash player.

My resumes
Edit, delete or deactivate posted resumes.

Save jobs
Save jobs you're interested in for later review.

Notes for saved jobs
User can add personal notes for saved jobs for later review.

Job alerts
Separate section for creating and managing job alerts. System will send new jobs alerts based on the selected search criteria to user email.

Job rating
You can rate jobs. Average rating will be displayed on the job details page.

Online application
Ability to Apply for a job online using a simple web form where you can specify Cover Letter, select/attach Resume and fill in a Screening Questionnaire (if added by an employer)

Applications history
View, Delete applications that have been sent. All applications are kept in the system.

Tell a friend
Send job info to your friends email.

Print job info
Printer friendly job details page.

Delete profile
Ability to delete profile with resume from the site.

Anonymous resume
Flag your resume as anonymous to hide your contact info. Only online contact form will be available for employers to communicate with you.

Resume Visibility option
You can choose whether your resume will be visible to all employers or only to selected employers or to all employers except the selected ones.

Private messaging system
Allows you to communicate with employers via web site without providing contact information.

RSS feed for saved job searches
You can have RSS feed for each job search you have saved.

Email frequency for job alerts
You are able to set how often he’d like to receive job alert emails: daily, weekly or monthly.

Multi currency system
Currency list is displayed to employer for Salary field. The system will automatically convert salary value to the default currency.

Complex fields
A block of fields or single field on Post Resume form (e.g. Certificates and Ratings, Work Experience, Flight Times, Education, Skills, etc) that can be added several times by you.

Subscription expiration reminder
You will be reminded about subscription expiration prior to the expiration date.

 

DEFINITIONS:

GADO: General Aviation District Office of the FAA. As the most local branch of the FAA, also the entity most likely to know the specific history of a charter operator.

General aviation: That portion of aviation other than military or commercial scheduled operations. Commercial unscheduled operations, corporate flight operations, and private aviation are the most conspicuous members of this group. Most major metropolitan airports tend to have a separate "general aviation" terminal, where a chartered flight is likely to depart or arrive.

Great circle distance: The shortest distance between two points on a globe.

IFR: Instrument Flight Rules (flight in clouds).

ILS: Instrument Landing System. Low-level approach equipment at certain airports. In The Air Charter Guide, airports with ILS systems are indicated in bold face type in the airport listings. Though instrument approaches and departures can be made in airports without an ILS, its presence is a material benefit to the travel planner because an instrument landing system improves trip reliability as closely as possible to the level of scheduled airlines, which generally fly from airports with these facilities.

Independent operator: A charter operator that does not meet the definition of FBO or commuter, but may not be involved in contract management of aircraft. The larger independent operators, however, are very close to the fleet manager in business approach.

Layover: A night spent in the middle of the trip in a city other than home base for the aircraft and crew.

Leg: Describes one direction of travel between two points. Commonly used in referring to a planned itinerary, it may not indicate all landings such as fuel stops.

Lift: Any aircraft engaged for transport.

Medevac: Medical evacuation (usually emergency) seen in this book as a service of many helicopter companies.

Net/net: The quote format that applies wholesale rates and does not include taxes or other end-user assessed fees. Also known as a wholesale quote.

Part 61 – Certification: Pilots, Flight Instructors, and Ground Instructors
Part 91 - The set of federal regulations that govern private aircraft use.
Part 121 – Operating Requirements: Domestic, Flag, and Supplemental Operations
Part 125 – Certification and Operations: Airplanes Having a Seating Capacity of 20 or More Passengers or a Payload Capacity of 6,000 Pounds or More

Part 135: The set of federal regulations that govern the commercial hire of jets.
Pilot Certification: Pilot certification in the United States is required for an individual to act as a pilot of an aircraft. It is regulated by the Federal Aviation Administration (FAA), a branch of the Department of Transportation (DOT). A pilot is certificated under the authority of Parts 61 and 141 of Title 14 of the Code of Federal Regulations, also known as the Federal Aviation Regulations (FARs).

An FAA-issued pilot certificate is evidence that an individual is duly authorized to exercise piloting privileges. The pilot certificate is one of several kinds of airman certificates issued by the FAA.

A pilot is certificated to fly aircraft at one or more named privilege levels and, at each privilege level, rated to fly aircraft of specific categories. Privilege levels of pilot certificates are, in order of increasing privilege:

Student Pilot: an individual who is learning to fly under the tutelage of a flight instructor and who is permitted to fly alone under specific, limited circumstances

Sport Pilot: an individual who is authorized to fly only Light-sport Aircraft
Recreational Pilot: an individual who may fly aircraft of up to 180 horsepower (130 kW) and 4 seats in the daytime for pleasure only
Private Pilot: an individual who may fly for pleasure or personal business, generally without accepting compensation
Commercial Pilot: an individual who may, with some restrictions, fly for compensation or hire
Airline Transport Pilot (often called ATP): an individual authorized to act as pilot in command for a scheduled airline
Positioning: Ferrying aircraft for departure from other than originating airport. (Also for return.)

Positioning time: Time estimated for an aircraft to travel to the trip departure position.

Propjet (Turboprop): A propeller driven airplane, in which the engine is a jet turbine rather than piston driven.

Ramp: The apron or open "tarmac" in form of an FBO or terminal facility. This space is busy, used for deplanement, parking of aircraft, etc. Some facilities will permit automobiles to drive to the aircraft on the ramp, a feature of real benefit to the traveler with heavy or bulky luggage.

Repositioning time: Time estimated for an aircraft to return to its based position after completion of a passenger segment.

Retail customer: Also known as the "end user". This customer purchases charter for their own use and is assessed Federal Excise Tax (FET) and segment fees as applicable. Unless they have made special arrangements with a particular operator, they are usually quoted the market rate.

Retail quote: Quote provided to retail customer including taxes and end-user assessed fees.

Segment: Describes the unit of flight between take-off and landing. Sometimes used interchangeably with the term leg.

Stage length: Distance of itinerary non-stop leg.

Taxi time: That portion of the trip spent rolling between the gate, terminal, or RAMP and runway.

VFR: Visual Flight Rules (flight out of clouds).

Waiting time: That time that the chartered aircraft and crew must wait on the ground during any portion of the trip.

Wholesale buyer: charter broker or charter operator that you allow to represent your aircraft to their customers.

Wholesale quote: Quote provided to a wholesale buyer for the purpose of resale. Applies wholesale rates and does not include taxes or end-user assessed fees. Also known as a net/net quote.

Wholesale rates: Discounted hourly rates offered to wholesale buyers for purpose of resale. Industry average is a 5% discount but the rate varies according to agreements between individual charter operators and charter brokers.


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