Lesson 12: Continue stall training.

Slow flight

Power off Stalls

Power on Stalls

Steep turns.

Accelerated Stall awareness

Simulated Engine Failure and Emergency Landing procedure

2 full stop landings, both faced some gusts


The below are some online discussion that I found very useful and convincing for stall recovery:


” I’d have to say, never, ever, try to use ailerons to correct for the wing dip. As was said in another post above, the reason the wing dipped is becasue it was more stalled than the other. If we raise that wing, the AoA will increase and you’ll make the situation even worse.

Now you were asking about purposfully uncoodinating while stalled, i.e. applying the rudder opposite the direction the wings are banked. Well what we need to remember is that the reason one wing dipped is because we were already uncoordinated, and the wing dip is essentially the edge of a spin. What we’re trying to do is prevent a spin right? Well, what do we do to break a spin? Ailerons neutral, and rudder opposite the direction of the turn. So, we’re essentially just going through the spin recovery before the spin starts”


“Slow flight with turns incorporated will show the student the effectiveness of ailerons. If the airplane is coordinated during the break, the “yaw” will be minimal. This turning you will see is yawing. Rudder is the key, airlerons will increase AoA and therefore, the spin will occur.”


I think this side is most clear one on stall recovery: