*CAM Regulation 95-1
DEPARTMENT OF THE ARMY Change 1
HEADQUARTERS, 101ST AIRBORNE DIVISION (AIR ASSAULT) AND FORT CAMPBELL
Fort Campbell, Kentucky, 42223-5617
1 April 2004
Fort Campbell Flight Regulation
CAM Regulation 95-1, 1 January 2002, is changed as follows:
Remove Pages Insert Pages
i through iv i through iv
1 through 4 1 through 4
7 through 36 7 through 36
41 through 44 41 through 44
47 through 50 47 through 50
53 through 80 53 through 80
83 and 84 83 and 84
89 and 90 89 and 90
FOR THE COMMANDER:
OFFICIAL JAMES F. LAUFENBURG
Chief of Staff
Chief, Administrative Services Division
Change 1, CAM REG 95-1 • 1 April 2004
*Fort Campbell Regulation 95-1
Department of the Army
Headquarters, 101st Airborne Division (Air Assault) and Fort Campbell
Fort Campbell, Kentucky, 42223-5000
Effective 1 April 2004
Fort Campbell Flight Regulation
Contents (Listed by paragraph and page Required Standardization Proficiency Flight Evaluations •
number) 5-1, page 5
SP, IP, IE, ME, MP, UT, SI, or FI Designation • 5-2,
Chapter 1 page 6
General ME or MP Progression and Evaluation Procedures • 5-3,
Purpose • 1-1, page 1 page 6
Exceptions • 1-2, page 1 Crew Qualification and Selection Program • 5-4, page 6
Changes • 1-3, page 1 ATP Support for Attached/Assigned Aviators • 5-5,
References • 1-4, page 1 page 6
Explanation of Abbreviations • 1-5, page 1 ATP Excusal Authority• 5-6, page 6
Non-Operational Crewmember Records • 5-7, page 6
Chapter 2 Waiver of Co-Pilot Requirements in Two-Pilot Aircraft •
Flight Planning 5-8, page 7
Flight Plans • 2-1, page 1 NVD Training Phase, RL Status, Unit Status Reporting,
Filing Flight Plans with Campbell Dispatch • 2-2, and Annual NVD Flight Evaluation • 5-9, page 7
Filing Flight Plans with Sabre Dispatch • 2-3, page 1 Chapter 6
Opening and Closing Flight Plans • 2-4, page 2 IFR, SVFR, CVFR, and VFR Procedures
Weather Briefings • 2-5, page 2 Campbell Class D Airspace • 6-1, page 7
Mission Approval Authority and Briefing Officers • 2-6, Instrument Flight Rules (IFR) • 6-2, page 7
page 2 Special Visual Flight Rules (SVFR) • 6-3, page 7
Mission Approval and Briefing Process • 2-7, page 2 Copter Visual Flight Rules (CVFR) • 6-4, page 7
Departing the Local Flying Area • 2-8, page 3 Visual Flight Rules (VFR) • 6-5, page 8
Purchasing Fuel • 2-9, page 3 VFR Weather Minimum • 6-6, page 8
Remain Overnight Messages • 2-10, page 3
Aircraft Call Signs • 2-11, page 3 Chapter 7
Exposure to Riot Control Agents • 2-12, page 3 Campbell Army Airfield (CAAF)
Fighter Management • 2-13, page 3 Campbell Army Airfield Airspace • 7-1, page 8
Documents Required in Aircraft • 2-14, page 4 Tower and Base Operations Duty Hours • 7-2, page 8
Cockpit Configurations • 2-15, page 4 Aircraft Rescue Fire Fighting (ARFF) • 7-3, page 8
Army Fixed Wing Aviation Support • 2-16, page 4 Communications Procedures • 7-4, page 8
Traffic Patterns – Fixed Wing Aircraft • 7-5, page 8
Chapter 3 Traffic Patterns – Rotary Wing Aircraft • 7-6, page 9
Emergency Operations Helipads and Sod Areas • 7-7, page 9
Reporting Unusual Activities • 3-1, page 4 Movement Areas • 7-8, page 9
Medical Air Evacuation • 3-2, page 4 Hover/Taxing • 7-9, page 9
Actions Following an Aircraft Mishap • 3-3, page 4 Emergency Procedures Training Areas • 7-10, page 9
Non-Movement Areas • 7-11, page 9
Chapter 4 Aircraft Run-Ups • 7-12, page 9
Standardization Aircraft Parking • 7-13, page 10
Standardization Committee Organization and Authority • Oasis Refueling Operations • 7-14, page 10
4-1, page 4 Oasis Entry/Exit Procedures • 7-15, page 10
Division Aviation Office • 4-2, page 4 Oasis Refueling Pads • 7-16, page 10
Unit Standardization Committees • 4-3, page 5 Vehicle Operations on Campbell Army Airfield • 7-17,
Aircrew Information Reading Files • 4-4, page 5 page 10
Vehicle/Ground Support Equipment Restrictions • 7-18,
Chapter 5 page 11
Standardization Policies and Procedures Aircraft Towing • 7-19, page 11
Aircraft Load-Out Procedures • 7-20, page 11 Danger Area Echo • 11-5, page 17
Load-Out Restrictions • 7-21, page 11 Lateral Separation of Unaided Night Traffic and Active
Artillery and Mortar Firing Points • 11-6, page 17
Chapter 8 Radio Controlled Miniature Aerial Target Operations •
Sabre Army Heliport (SAH) 11-7, page 18
Sabre Army Heliport Airspace • 8-1, page 11
Tower and Base Operations Duty Hours • 8-2, page 11 Chapter 12
When Sabre Tower is Closed • 8-3, page 12 Airspace Management: Training Sectors
Aircraft Rescue Fire Fighting (ARFF) • 8-4, page 12 Airspace Management Plan • 12-1, page 18
Weather and Altimeter Setting • 8-5, page 12 Training Sector Usage, Classifications, and
Traffic Patterns • 8-6, page 12 Responsibilities • 12-2, page 18
Movement Areas • 8-7, page 12 Training Sector Altitudes • 12-3, page 18
Hover/Taxiing • 8-8, page 12 Aircraft Densities • 12-4, page 19
Emergency Procedures Training Area • 8-9, page 12 Refueling and Laager Sites • 12-5, page 19
Non-Movement Areas • 8-10, page 12 Communication Requirements • 12-6, page 19
Aircraft Run-Ups • 8-11, page 12 Crossing or Joining White Corridor • 12-7, page 19
Aircraft Parking • 8-12, page 13 Training Sector Restrictions • 12-8, page 19
Parking Pad Restrictions • 8-13, page 13 Training Sector Descriptions • 12-9, page 19
Woodlawn Refueling Operations • 8-14, page 13 Training Sector Exclusion Areas • 12-10, page 20
Woodlawn POL Entry/Exit Procedures • 8-15, page 13
Woodlawn Refueling Pads • 8-16, page 13 Chapter 13
Vehicle Operations on Sabre Army Heliport • 8-17, Airspace Management: Flight Corridors and
page 13 Routes
Vehicle/Ground Support Equipment Restrictions • 8-18, Airspace Management Plan • 13-1, page 20
page 14 East Corridor • 13-2, page 20
Aircraft Towing • 8-19, page 14 West Corridor • 13-3, page 20
Tactical Landing Area • 8-20, page 14 Blue Corridor • 13-4, page 20
Modified Blue Corridor • 13-5, page 21
Chapter 9 Gold Corridor • 13-6, page 21
Flight Following At Fort Campbell Green Corridor • 13-7, page 22
Airspace Responsibilities • 9-1, page 14 Red Corridor • 13-8, page 23
Eagle Radio • 9-2, page 14 White Corridor • 13-9, page 23
Eagle Radio’s Functions • 9-3, page 14 Modified White Corridor • 13-10, page 24
Preflight Coordination • 9-4, page 14 Alternate White Corridor • 13-11, page 24
Preflight Briefing • 9-5, page 15 Northwest Arrival Procedure • 13-12, page 24
In-Flight Procedures • 9-6, page 15 Charlie and Delta Route • 13-13, page 24
Termination of Flight Following • 9-7, page 15
Chapter 10 Airspace Management: Other Landing Areas
Local Flying Areas and Areas Restricted to Flight Cantonment Area Helipads and Helicopter Landing Areas
Local Flying Area Map • 10-1, page 15 • 14-1, page 25
Local Flying Area Boundary • 10-2, page 16 Unapproved Cantonment Area Landing Sites• 14-2,
Cantonment Area • 10-3, page 16 page 25
North Test Flight Area • 10-4, page 16 Tactical Landing Sites • 14-3, page 26
South Test Flight Area • 10-5, page 16 SHOC Training Area • 14-4, page 26
Wendell H. Ford Regional Training Center (Greenville, SHOC Training Area Arrivals and Departures • 14-5,
Kentucky) • 10-6, page 17 page 26
Wildlife Refuges and Recreation Areas • 10-7, page 17
Clarksville Base Ammunition Storage Facilities • 10-8, Chapter 15
page 17 Local NOTAMS
NOTAM Development • 15-1, page 27
Chapter 11 NOTAM Publication and Dissemination • 15-2, page 27
Flight Training Hazards Flash NOTAM Publication and Dissemination • 15-3,
Flight Hazard Map • 11-1, page 17 page 27
Reservation Chokepoints • 11-2, page 17
Aircraft Operations near Paradrop Operations • 11-3, Chapter 16
page 17 Severe Weather Protection Procedures
Aircraft Operations near Active Ranges • 11-4, page 17 Tie Down and Mooring Procedures • 16-1, page 27
CAM REG 95-1 • 1 April 2004
Actions upon Receipt of Weather Warnings • 16-2, Supported Unit Responsibilities • 22-4, page 32
Hangaring Plan • 16-3, page 28 Chapter 23
Aircraft Evacuation Contingency Plans • 16-4, page 28 Parachuting Operations
Parachuting Procedures • 23-1, page 33
Chapter 17 Seat Removal for Parachute Missions • 23-2, page 33
Inadvertent IMC Procedures Flight Crew Responsibilities • 23-3, page 33
Initial Actions • 17-1, page 28 Flight Crew Procedures • 23-4, page 33
Simulated Inadvertent IMC • 17-2, page 28 Supported Unit Responsibilities • 23-5, page 33
AHRS Approach Procedures • 17-3, page 28 Special Procedures • 23-6, page 33
Lost Communication while IMC and Under Fort
Campbell ARAC Control • 17-4, page 28 Chapter 24
External Load Operations
Chapter 18 Approved Loads • 24-1, page 34
Night Vision Goggles and Night Vision Systems Restrictions for External Load Operations • 24-2,
Training page 34
Applicability • 18-1, page 29 External Load Training • 24-3, page 34
On-Post NVD Flight • 18-2, page 29 External Load Operations at Campbell Army Airfield •
Off-Post NVD Flight • 18-3, page 29 24-4, page 34
Off-Post External Loads • 24-5, page 34
Chapter 19 Dropped External Loads • 24-6, page 34
Aircraft External Lighting IIMC with External Load • 24-7, page 34
Day – External Lighting • 19-1, page 29
Single-Ship Night/NVD – Campbell Class D Airspace Chapter 25
and the Reservation • 19-2, page 29 Hazardous Material
Multi-ship Night/NVD – Campbell Class D Airspace and General • 25-1, page 34
the Reservation • 19-3, page 29 Transporting Hazardous Material • 25-2, page 35
Landing Light Night/NVD – Campbell Army Airfield, Supported Unit Responsibilities • 25-3, page 35
Destiny Army Heliport, and Sabre Army Heliport • 19-4, Pilot in Command Responsibilities • 25-4, page 35
page 29 In Flight Emergency • 25-5, page 36
Landing Light Night/NVD – Campbell Class D Airspace Controlled Jettison Procedures • 25-6, page 36
and the Reservation • 19-5, page 30 External Loads – Off Post • 25-7, page 36
IR-Filtered Search Light/Landing Light Clarification• Tactical Training Exercises • 25-8, page 36
19-6, page 30
Lights-Out Operations • 19-7, page 30 Chapter 26
Lights-Out Requirements and Limitations • 19-8, Aerial Movement of Armed Helicopters
page 30 Requirements and Responsibilities • 26-1, page 37
Lights-Out Restrictions and Prohibitions • 19-9, page 31 Aircraft Malfunction with Weapon System Loaded • 26-2,
Lights-Out Exclusion Area • 19-10, page 31 page 37
Chapter 20 Chapter 27
Helicopter Refueling Operations Aerial Demonstrations and Displays
Personal Protective Equipment • 20-1, page 31 Aerial Activities • 27-1, page 38
Pilot in Command Responsibilities • 20-2, page 31 Aerial Demonstrations (Parachute Team Demonstration,
Static Displays, and Rappelling Demonstrations) • 27-2,
Chapter 21 page 38
Passengers and Troop carrying Operations
Passengers in Division Aircraft • 21-1, page 31 Chapter 28
Passenger Restrictions • 21-2, page 32 Flight Simulation Branch
Seat Removal for Air Assault/Mobile Missions • 21-3, General • 28-1, page 38
page 32 Scheduling Procedures • 28-2, page 38
Required Uniform and Equipment • 28-3, page 38
Chapter 22 Console Instructor/Operator Requirements/Qualification •
Rappelling, STABO, SPIES, FRIES, and Helocast 28-4, page 39
Operations Video Cameras in Visual Simulators • 28-5, page 39
Aircraft Rigging • 22-1, page 32 Security Requirements • 28-6, page 38
Seat Removal for Rappel, FRIES, STABO, SPIES, and Tours • 28-7, page 39
Helocast Missions • 22-2, page 32
Aircrew Responsibilities • 22-3, page 32
CAM REG 95-1 • 1 April 2004
Appendix A C-21 • Blue Corridor • page 67
References C-22 • Blue Corridor • page 68
A-1 • Regulations • page 40 C-23 • Gold Corridor • page 69
A-2 • Technical Publications • page 40 C-24 • Green Corridor • page 70
A-3 • Training Literature • page 41 C-25 • Red Corridor • page 71
A-4 • Additional Material Not Referenced but Required C-26 • Red Corridor • page 72
for Aircrew Information Reading File • page 41 C-27 • White Corridor • page 73
A-5 • Forms • page 42 C-28 • White Corridor • page 74
C-29 • Alternate White Corridor • page 75
Appendix B C-30 • Alternate White Corridor • page 76
Abbreviations • page 43 C-31 • Alternate White Corridor • page 77
C-32 • Northwest Arrival • page 78
Appendix C C-33 • Charlie and Delta Route • page 79
Figure List C-34 • Charlie and Delta Route • page 80
C-1 • Aviation Briefing Officer Checklist • page 47 C-35 • Cantonment Area Helipads, Helicopter Landing
C-2 • Monthly Trainer Report (MTR) • page 48 Areas (HLA), and Tactical Landing Sites • page 81
C-3 • MTR Instruction Sheet • page 49 C-36 • Pad 1 (Stadium Pad) • page 82
C-4 • Campbell Army Airfield Traffic Pattern • page 50 C-37 • Pad 2 (ER Pad) • page 83
C-5 • Campbell Army Airfield Diagram • page 51 C-38 • Helicopter Landing Area 3 (53rd Street) • page 84
C-6 • Destiny Army Heliport • page 52 C-39 • Helicopter Landing Area 4 (3rd Brigade) • page 85
C-7 • Oasis Refueling Pads • page 53 C-40 • Helicopter Landing Area 5 (War Fighter) • page 86
C-8 • Sabre Army Heliport Traffic Pattern • page 54 C-41 • Helicopter Landing Area 6 (Marshall) • page 87
C-9 • Sabre Army Heliport Diagram • page 55 C-42 • Helicopter Landing Area 8 (DIVARTY) • page 88
C-10 • Deleted • page 56 C-43 • SHOC Training Area • page 89
C-11 • Cantonment Area Airspace • page 57 C-44 • Lights Out exclusion Area • page 90
C-12 • North Test Flight Area • page 58
C-13 • South Test Flight Area • page 59 Table List
C-14 • Training Sectors A and B • page 60 Table 6-1 • Fort Campbell Weather Minimums • page 8
C-15 • Training Sectors C and D • page 61 Table 13-1 • Corridor Reporting Points • page 25
C-16 • Training Sectors E, E-1, and F • page 62 Table 13-2 • Corridor Check Points • page 25
C-17 • Training Sectors G, G-1, and H • page 63 Table 14-1 • Cantonment Area Helipads and Helicopter
C-18 • East Corridor • page 64 Landing Areas • page 25
C-19 • West Corridor • page 65 Table 14-2 • Tactical Landing Sites • page 26
C-20 • Blue Corridor • page 66 Table 24-1 • External Load Training Blocks • page 34
CAM REG 95-1 • 1 April 2004
(1) VFR Cross-country flights are flights that
extend beyond the local flying area defined in Chapter 10.
(2) VFR-Local flights are flights conducted
under VFR conditions, wholly within the local flying area
a. This regulation prescribes aviation policies and defined in Chapter 10.
procedures for personnel assigned or attached to units at
b. Only VFR-Local flight plans may be filed with
Fort Campbell, Kentucky, and provide flight procedures
for all personnel utilizing Fort Campbell airspace and
related aviation facilities. Objectives of this regulation c. The following conditions apply to VFR-Local
are: flight plans:
(1) To establish routine procedures for Army (1) Must terminate at the point of origin.
aviation operations and to implement the Army aviation
(2) May not be filed to military airfields.
standardization program at Fort Campbell.
(3) Total mission time including ground time
(2) To promote the safe and expeditious flow of
may not exceed 8 hours.
air traffic while minimizing adverse effect on tactical
flight operations and training. (4) Missions outside 30 NM of CAAF require
specific routes of flight and all intermediate stops will be
(3) To publish guidance for commanders in
identified by airfield identifiers, city names or
establishing aviation policies.
coordinates. Stopover times at intermediate stops will be
b. Prior to performing pilot in command duties on explained in the remarks section of the appropriate form.
the Fort Campbell reservation, aviators must be briefed on A route card or overlay will suffice for units using flight
local airspace structure and aviation operational logs. The purpose of the flight plan is to track flights and
procedures. The host unit or the Division Aviation Office dispatch search and rescue (SAR) if necessary.
may present the briefing.
2-2. Filing Flight Plans With Campbell Dispatch
Flight plans (DD Form 175) may be filed through unit
a. The Chief of Staff is the approval authority for operations or in person to Campbell Dispatch.
exceptions to policies established in this regulation.
a. Unit operations will forward flight plans to
b. 160th SOAR will comply with USSOCOM Campbell Dispatch via FAX (798-9288).
regulations and directives when necessary for unique
b. Aircrews will confirm legibility and receipt via
direct line (798-7146/7147).
c. Campbell Dispatch may relay NOTAM
When changes to this regulation occur, guidance is information for Campbell Army Airfield or Sabre Army
published in Division Aviation Standardization Bulletins Heliport but is not authorized to relay weather
versus printed changes to this regulation. The next update information.
of this regulation will incorporate past Division Aviation
d. To accommodate aviators based at Fort Campbell
that will fly when their unit operations is closed,
1-4. References Campbell Dispatch will accept flight plans in person or
via FAX (798-9288). Confirm FAX is received and
The list of required and related publications and
legible via direct line (798-7146/7147).
prescribed and referenced forms are in Appendix A.
2-3. Filing Flight Plans With Sabre Dispatch
1-5. Explanation of Abbreviations
Flight plans (DD Form 175) may be filed through unit
The explanation of abbreviations used in this regulation is
operations or in person to Sabre Dispatch.
in Appendix B.
a. Unit operations will forward flight plans to Sabre
Chapter 2 Dispatch via FAX (798-4087).
b. Aircrews will confirm legibility and receipt via
2-1. Flight Plans direct line (798-6122).
a. Flight plans (DD Form 175) and/or flight logs are c. Sabre Dispatch may relay NOTAM information
required for all flights in accordance with AR 95-1. but is not authorized to relay weather information.
Completed DD Forms 175 and/or flight logs will be kept
on file for 30 days.
CAM REG 95-1 • 1 April 2004 1
d. All flight plans filed within thirty minutes of b. Weather forecasts from the AWDS, LWDS or
Sabre Dispatch closure will be sent via FAX to Campbell AMIS (minimum ceiling and visibility) may only be used
Dispatch for flight plan services. for VFR local flights conducted wholly within 30 nautical
miles of CAAF. VFR local flights outside the 30 nautical
e. When Sabre Dispatch and unit operations are
mile limit require a local weather brief (in person or
closed, aviators will fax DD Form 175 to Campbell
telephonic) for the route to be flown and all stops.
Dispatch, and confirm legibility and receipt
telephonically. For SAR purposes should the aircraft 2-6. Mission Approval Authority and Briefing
become overdue, remarks section of DD Form 175 will Officers
include an active (manned) unit telephone number.
a. Approval Authority for all flights is the
f. VFR flight plans for maintenance test flights may appropriate commander based on the risk level involved.
be filed by telephone (798-6122) or by radio (VHF 138.7)
(1) Low Risk – Company Commander.
by relaying the following information to Sabre Dispatch.
(2) Medium Risk – Field Grade Company or
(1) Aircraft call sign.
(2) Local maintenance test flight.
(3) High Risk – Brigade Commander.
(4) Extremely High Risk – Division
(4) ETE (flying time and planned en route commander.
b. Operations involving the running of aircraft
(5) Destination will be Sabre Army Heliport. engines (not APUs) with no intent to fly require the
Company Commander’s approval. This approval may be
(6) Route of flight limited to either Sabre local
verbal and does not require the completion of a DA Form
traffic or south test flight area.
5484-R or a risk assessment worksheet.
c. When deployed from Fort Campbell and the
(8) Personnel on board. appropriate level of approval authority is not available,
the brigade, battalion, or squadron commander may
(9) Name, rank, and unit of the PC.
designate subordinate commanders to approve aviation
g. For search and rescue purposes, flight plans filed missions at the next higher level.
telephonically will include a unit telephone number that d. Battalion commanders appoint Briefing Officers
will be monitored continuously for the duration of the
who assist the Commander by providing quality control
oversight during the mission planning process.
2-4. Opening and Closing Flight Plans e. Briefing Officers are selected from the most
The responsibility of opening and closing flight plans experienced aviators in the unit and must be a Pilot in
ultimately lies with the pilot in command. Command and current in the mission profile he/she is
a. Campbell Army Airfield: Flight Plans may be
opened or closed through Campbell Tower when 2-7. Mission Approval and Briefing Process
requested by the pilot, or by direct contact with Campbell (Figure C-1)
a. Phase One: Weekly Flight Schedule.
b. Sabre Army Heliport:
(1) The Approval Authority approves the
(1) Flight Plans may be opened or closed weekly flight schedule considering the impact of training
through Sabre Tower or by direct contact with Sabre and other unit activities, flying hours, and crew mix
Dispatch. assessment, etc.
(2) When Sabre Tower is closed, it is the pilot in (2) Detailed hazards and risk analysis is not yet
commands responsibility to contact Campbell Dispatch. conducted. When deploying from Fort Campbell,
approval authorities will be thoroughly briefed by the
2-5. Weather Briefings brigade, battalion, or squadron commander on all known
Weather briefings are required for all flights in aspects of the deployment cycle. If designated to approve
accordance with AR 95-1. (3) When deploying from Fort Campbell,
a. The DD Form 175-1 is required for filing DD approval authorities will be thoroughly briefed by the
Form 175 flight plans for IFR and VFR cross-country brigade, battalion, or squadron commander on all known
flights from military installations. DD Form 175-1 is not aspects of the deployment cycle. If designated to approve
required for VFR local flights.
2 CAM REG 95-1 • 1 April 2004
a. RON messages are required for all Division
missions at the next higher level, overall mission
aircraft that RON unexpectedly because of weather or
parameters will be clearly outlined.
a. Phase Two: Detailed Planning and Briefing.
(1) During normal duty hours, the PC will notify
(1) Pilots, air mission commanders, and/or the the unit commander/operations officer of the situation and
planning cell conducts detailed planning appropriate for intentions. Units will then notify the aviation brigade S-3.
the mission. Consideration is given to fuel, routes,
(2) During non-duty hours, the PC will notify
weather, airspeeds, loads, fighter management impacts,
the Division SDO who will notify the owning-unit SDO
terrain, and en route times, etc.
of the PC’s situation and intentions. The aviation unit
(2) Identify, assess, and mitigate all hazards commander will initiate action for publication of
possible. temporary duty orders.
(3) The Briefing Officer will review the purpose (3) RON messages will be sent by military
and scope of the mission, check the planning, and conduct circuits or FAA facilities or, if neither is available, by
the briefing using the Aviation Briefing Officer Checklist telephone. The Division SDO may be contacted at DSN
(Figure C-1). 635-9793/9467, or commercially at (270) 798-9793/9467.
The SDO will accept collect calls on 798-9793.
(4) The Briefing Officer with the PC or AMC
completes the risk assessment on the FC Form 4141 NOTE: Collect calls will be limited to time-sensitive
series. official military business only.
b. Phase Three: Final Approval. b. This RON policy applies to all units except the
50th Medical Company (AA) and 160th SOAR. Those
(1) Approval Authority reviews mission units will RON in accordance with procedures established
validity, planning, and risk mitigation. by their respective commanders.
(2) Approval Authority signs the completed risk
c. Pilots on approved RON missions are not required
assessment worksheet on the FC Form 4141 series.
to submit RON messages.
(3) The Briefing Officer initials the Mission
2-11. Aircraft Call Signs
Schedule/Brief (DA Form 5484-R).
a. Call sign entries on DD Form 175 flight plans will
(4) When deployed, file completed forms with be in accordance with the GP.
unit operations upon return to Fort Campbell.
b. When operating VFR and communicating with
2-8. Departing the Local Flying Area Fort Campbell ATC agencies, call signs will consist of
Flights that will depart the LFA must obtain approval aircraft type and the last five digits of the tail number
from the appropriate aviation brigade S3 flight operations (e.g., Apache 68345); subsequent calls may be reduced to
except for the following: aircraft type and last three digits of the tail number.
Standard Army call signs will be used in all other
a. Unit tactical deployments. situations.
b. The air ambulance company commander approves c. Unit or tactical call signs derived from signal
50th Medical Company (AA) missions outside the LFA. operating instructions will not be used when
2-9. Purchasing Fuel communicating with ATC agencies.
a. Military or contract fuel will be used whenever NOTE: There will be occasions when aircraft with
possible. identical call signs are flying. In such cases,
controllers will inform pilots of identical or similar call
b. Non-contract fuel may be purchased only in signs.
emergencies or when authorized by:
2-12. Exposure to Riot Control Agents
(1) The aviation brigade S-3.
All divisional aviators will abide with restrictions and
(2) The air ambulance company commander for limitations as directed in XVIII Airborne CORPS
MEDEVAC aircraft. regulation 95-1.
c. Non-contract fuel can only be purchased with a 2-13. Fighter Management
government credit card.
Aviation units assigned or attached to the 101st Airborne
d. Contract fuel and military facilities accept U.S. Division (Air Assault) will comply with the fighter
Army AVFUELS Identaplates. management policy in XVIII Airborne Corps Regulation
2-10. Remain Overnight (RON) Messages 95-1 and CAM Regulation 385-4.
CAM REG 95-1 • 1 April 2004 3
2-14. Documents Required in Aircraft. (2) PRIORITY. Must be evacuated as soon as
possible, not to exceed four hours, or medical condition
In addition to documents required by DA Pam 738-751,
will deteriorate to category urgent.
the following will be carried in Division aircraft.
(3) ROUTINE. Must be evacuated, but
a. A current Fort Campbell Military Installation Map
condition is not expected to deteriorate significantly
(1:50,000) with the following posted:
within 24 hours.
(1) All hazards on and within 1 NM of the Fort
c. Contact ―Range Control‖ on FM 49.95 or 75.25,
Campbell reservation boundary updated from the unit
or by telephone (798-3001/4122). Dustoff Control (50th
Med Co) will also process MEDEVAC requests on FM
(2) Areas restricted to flight. 36.90.
(3) Flight Corridors and Routes. d. Requests for MEDEVAC will contain the
following minimum information:
b. Initial Aircraft Mishap Information and Weather
Warning Conditions and Actions, FC Chart 27. (1) Patient location (six digit coordinates).
c. All applicable airworthiness releases. (2) Call sign and frequency at PZ.
2-15. Cockpit Configurations (3) Number of patients.
Within each unit, each type aircraft should standardize e. When evacuation is accomplished by other than
cockpit configurations and preset radio channels. MEDEVAC or rescue aircraft:
2-16. Army Fixed Wing Aviation Support (1) PC should contact ―Range Control,‖ FM
49.95 or 75.25, as soon as possible to arrange for ground
Request army fixed wing aviation support through the
ambulance support and any other required medical
Secretary of the General Staff, CofS office (798- assistance.
(2) PC will inform Campbell Tower when
Chapter 3 performing an evacuation mission and will state his
Emergency Operations intended landing site.
3-1. Reporting Unusual Activities 3-3. Actions Following an Aircraft Mishap
a. Aviators observing unusual activities such as Aviation units assigned or attached to the 101st Airborne
forest fires or suspected criminal activity will report their Division (Air Assault) will comply with CAM Regulation
observations to the appropriate controlling agency in 385-4.
accordance with the Flight Information Handbook.
Reports will give essential information in the ―who, what, Chapter 4
where, and when‖ format. Standardization
b. Responsibilities of US Army personnel in 4-1. Standardization Committee Organization
reporting unusual activities are limited to actions and Authority
described above. Under no circumstances will aircraft not
The Fort Campbell Division Aviation Standardization
assigned a military police support mission assist in
Committee is established in accordance with AR 95-1.
pursuit, apprehension, or detention of persons observed in
Members are appointed on orders by Headquarters, 101st
suspected illegal activity.
Airborne Division (Air Assault) and Fort Campbell.
3-2. Medical Air Evacuation Committee Members include ADC(S), DAO, DIV SIP,
DIV ASO, DIV ALSO, DISCOM CDR, CSM, ASO, SIP,
a. Air ambulance (AA) is the primary method of 101st AVN CDR, CSM, ASO, SIP, 159th AVN CDR,
emergency evacuation of seriously injured military
CSM, ASO, SIP, 160th SOAR, CDR, CSM, ASO, SIP,
personnel and family members and is the responsibility of
DIV G-3 AIR, ATC Chief, DAMO, CAAF CDR, DIV
Commander, 50th Medical Company (AA). Commanders
Surgeon, and CMD Safety. In addition, the 101st Aviation
are strongly urged to utilize MEDEVAC aircraft when Brigade and the 159th Aviation Brigade will establish
urgent circumstances exist and surface evacuation Aviation Standardization Committees.
systems would result in lengthy delays.
4-2. Division Aviation Office (DAO)
b. Categories of precedence for MEDEVAC patients
are: a. Division Aviation Office is composed of the
Division Aviation Officer, Division Standardization
(1) URGENT. Must be evacuated immediately
Officer, Division Aviation Safety Officer and Division
to save life, limb, or eyesight. ALSE Officer. DAO is responsible for:
4 CAM REG 95-1 • 1 April 2004
radius of Sabre Army Heliport, excluding active restricted
maintained by the appropriate aviation brigade S3 flight
areas as depicted in the VFR Sectional.
6-2. Instrument Flight Rules (IFR)
b. Personnel concerned will deliver their records to
the appropriate aviation brigade S3 during in processing Perform as prescribed in AR 95-1, DOD FLIP, and
or upon reassignment within the Division from an FAR Part 91.
operational to a non-operational flying position.
6-3. Special Visual Flight Rules (SVFR)
c. Individual aviators are personally responsible to
a. SVFR (FAR 91.157) permit aircraft to operate in
complete annual flight physical examinations and to
Class D airspace with weather conditions below VFR
deliver DA Forms 4186 to the appropriate aviation
minimums. An ATC clearance must be obtained prior to
brigade S3 for posting to IFRF.
operating within the Campbell Class D airspace below
5-8. Waiver of Co-Pilot Requirements in Two- VFR minimums. Campbell Approach provides aircraft
Pilot Aircraft separation.
a. Individuals not qualified in aircraft requiring a b. Rotary wing SVFR minimums are in accordance
pilot and co-pilot as minimum crew may occupy a cockpit with AR 95-1.
station in such aircraft provided a request for waiver is
c. Campbell Approach issues SVFR clearances, but
approved in accordance AR 95-1.
only on pilot request.
b. Requests for waiver will be forwarded to DAO for
(1) Pilots departing Campbell Army Airfield
routing through the CofS to the CG at least 14 working
request clearance through Campbell Ground.
days prior to the desired date of flight. The following
information must be included: (2) Pilots departing Sabre Army Heliport
request clearance through Sabre Ground. When Tower is
(1) Name, rank, social security number, and
closed, request SVFR clearance directly from Campbell
duty title of individual; passport number if a foreign
NOTE: A SVFR Clearance is not a takeoff
(2) Individual’s unit and duty station.
clearance, you must contact tower for takeoff.
(3) Individual’s aeronautical qualifications.
6-4. Copter Visual Flight Rules (CVFR)
(4) Type aircraft to be flown.
a. Copter visual flight rules are a variation of SVFR
(5) Desired date of flight; recommend a 30-day permitting multiple and simultaneous helicopter
window be requested. operations (single ship or formations) in Campbell Class
D airspace with weather conditions below VFR
(6) Purpose of flight.
minimums. An ATC clearance must be obtained prior to
(7) Statement that flight will be conducted in operating within the Campbell Class D airspace in
VMC and that simulated emergencies will not be accordance with DOT 7110.65, Chapter 7. Pilots are
conducted. responsible for aircraft separation.
(8) Desired modes of flight (day, night, NOE, b. Rotary wing CVFR minimums in Campbell Class
NVD). D airspace are 300-foot ceilings and one-mile visibility
5-9. NVD Training Phases, RL Status, Unit
Status Reporting, and Annual NVD Flight c. Tower issues CVFR clearances, but only on pilot
Procedures will be in accordance with applicable aircraft (1) Campbell Tower issues clearances to enter
ATMs except that the annual NVD flight evaluation will or depart Campbell traffic patterns, departures for Sabre
be administered during the APART period. Army Heliport, Gold Corridor traffic inbound from
Cantonment Area Helipads and HLA’s west of Kentucky
Chapter 6 Avenue, and for Blue, Green, East, or West Corridor.
IFR, SVFR, CVFR, and VFR Procedures (2) Sabre Tower issues clearances to enter or
6-1. Campbell Class D Airspace depart Sabre traffic pattern, and White, Red, or Gold
Corridor. When Tower is closed, request CVFR
Airspace extending upward from the surface to and clearance directly from Campbell Approach.
including 3,100 feet MSL within a 5.5 nautical mile
radius of Campbell Army Airfield; within a 3 nautical d. CVFR applies to the following areas:
mile radius of Outlaw Field; and within a 3 nautical mile
CAM REG 95-1 • 1 April 2004 7
(1) One-way traffic flow along segments of the
flight corridors lying within the Class D airspace. No Table 6-1
segment of a corridor may be flown in opposite directions Fort Campbell Weather Minimums
except for the two-way traffic flow authorized on East Location Day Night NVD
and West Corridors. Reservation 300 – 1/2 500 – 1 *500 – 1
(2) Campbell and Sabre traffic patterns. Class G 300 – 1/2 #1000 – 3 #1000 – 3
(3) Cantonment area west of Kentucky Avenue. NOTE:
e. CVFR clearances are issued on a first-come first- * 1000-3 for NVD initial qualification training.
served basis with the following exceptions: # Except for NVD initial qualification training, may be
(1) MEDEVAC aircraft have priority when reduced to 500-1 by battalion/squadron
responding to genuine emergencies. commanders on a case-by-case basis.
(2) Aircraft operating on IFR clearances have Chapter 7
priority. Campbell Army Airfield (CAAF)
f. Aviators must receive a semiannual briefing from 7-1. Campbell Army Airfield Airspace
ATC personnel on CVFR. Coordinate briefings with the
ATC Division Chief (798-2725). a. The portion of Campbell Class D airspace that
encompasses Campbell Army Airfield, Destiny Army
NOTE: A CVFR Clearance is not a takeoff Heliport, and the cantonment area, but excludes active
clearance, pilots must contact tower for takeoff. restricted airspace.
6-5. Visual Flight Rules (VFR) b. ATC personnel may route traffic other than
a. Visual flight rules as prescribed in AR 95-1, DOD prescribed herein upon pilot request or as conditions
FLIP, and FAR Part 91 govern flight procedures in permit, however, pilots retain ultimate responsibility for
Campbell Class D airspace when ceiling and visibility are collision avoidance.
equal to or exceed the VFR minimums of 1,000 feet and 3 7-2. Tower and Base Operations Duty Hours
statute miles, respectively.
a. Campbell Tower and Base Operations are
b. Clearance to operate within Campbell Class D operational continuously.
airspace is issued by Campbell Approach, Campbell
Tower, or Sabre Tower. Pilots are responsible for aircraft b. Campbell Army Airfield Management (798-
c. All flights on the reservation are conducted on a 7-3. Aircraft Rescue Fire Fighting (ARFF)
―see and be seen‖ basis, thus requiring aircrews to When ARFF is not on the airfield hot refueling or
exercise caution while operating on the reservation and on defueling operations are prohibited.
the corridors in and out of Campbell Army Airfield and
Sabre Army Heliport. 7-4. Communications Procedures
d. Aircraft assigned to Fort Campbell will not a. To minimize frequency congestion, pilots are
operate in weather below that required to execute a urged to simultaneously monitor UHF and VHF
recovery approach based on aircraft equipment. All frequencies for either Tower or Ground, as appropriate,
equipment required for the recovery approach will be when operating at Campbell Army Airfield.
b. Campbell Tower, Ground, or Approach
e. Minimum altitude for off-post flight is 500 feet frequencies will not be used for communications checks;
AGL except when lower altitude is required for weather perform such checks with Campbell Dispatch or on unit
avoidance, when in authorized off-post training areas, or internal frequencies.
when using an established NVD training route.
7-5. Traffic Patterns – Fixed Wing Aircraft
Battalion/squadron commanders may authorize deviations
on a case-by-case basis in accordance with FAR 91.119.
a. Airspeed will be in accordance with applicable
6-6. VFR Weather Minimums
Weather minimums for flights on the reservation and in
b. Fly downwind north of Destiny 05/23:
Class G airspace are in accordance with Table 6-1.
Weather minimums for all other airspace will be in (1) Categories A and B – 1,600 feet MSL.
accordance with AR 95-1.
(2) Categories C, D and E – 2,100 feet MSL.
8 CAM REG 95-1 • 1 April 2004
c. Tower clearance, by either radio communications
7-6. Traffic Patterns – Rotary Wing Aircraft
or light-gun signals, is required prior to crossing any
runway or taxiway.
a. Airspeed will not exceed 100 KIAS. With ATC
d. Areas identified, as the Diamond, Triangle, Slope,
approval, flight evaluators and trainers may adjust
Destiny, Echo, Chance, Storm, and Fury Sod are unlit sod
airspeed to conform to published training procedures.
b. Runway 05/23, Runway 18, and Destiny 05/23:
(1) Day – 1,300 feet MSL.
a. Aircraft will not hover or taxi closer than 100 feet
(2) Night Unaided – 1,300 feet MSL. from the runway or helipads without authorization from
Tower or Ground.
(3) NVD – 900 feet MSL.
b. Wheeled aircraft will remain on the ground until
c. Special Provisions:
cleared to reposition for takeoff. If not immediately
(1) Runway 18: must remain north of cleared into position for takeoff, hovering aircraft will
intersecting runway 05/23 and hold short of runway 05/23 land while awaiting taxi or takeoff instructions.
on arrival. Closed traffic, fly crosswind over runway 23.
7-10. Emergency Procedures Training Areas
(2) North Sod (Day) closed traffic, fly (Figure C-5, 6, & 7)
downwind south of runway 05/23.
a. Campbell Runway 05/23, aircraft with wheeled
(3) Skid Row, for closed traffic use runway landing gear may conduct day or night training.
05/23’s south traffic pattern.
b. Campbell Runway 18/36, all helicopters may
(4) Deck landing traffic: 700 feet MSL, conduct day or night training.
downwind south of runway 05/23, and within 1/4 mile of c. Destiny Runway 05/23, aircraft with wheeled
Skid Row. landing gear may conduct day or night training.
(5) Destiny 05/23: AH-64 aircraft will fly at 80
d. Skid Row, all helicopters may conduct day
KTAS during NVD training flights.
training. Night training is limited to the areas marked by
(6) Upon pilot request and when other traffic is runway edge lights.
not adversely affected, Campbell Tower may turn off c. Campbell North or South Sod Areas, all
Destiny Army Heliport runway lights. In such cases, all helicopters may conduct day training. IP will inspect
landings will be at pilot’s own risk.
(ground and air reconnaissance) areas for suitability prior
7-7. Helipads and Sod Areas (Figure C-5, 6, & 7) to conducting touchdown emergency procedures training.
Report any noted deficiencies to Campbell Ground.
When possible, helicopters should use designated
helipads rather than the main runway. Helipad patterns 7-11. Non-Movement Areas
coincide with main runway patterns. Exceptions may be a. The portion of taxiway 8 extending northwest
approved by Campbell Tower upon pilot request. from the second-hold line, loading ramps, parking areas,
a. Compass Rose – Single pad on southern end of and all other areas of the airfield not classified as a
taxiway 9. movement area.
b. Diamond and Triangle – Sod areas to which b. Aircraft operating in non-movement areas must
Campbell Tower may grant takeoff and landing exercise extreme caution since those areas are not
clearances for day traffic; night hovering flights and controlled by Campbell Tower and may not be visible
departures may be approved upon pilot request. Such from the Tower.
flights are at the pilot’s own risk.
c. Aircraft will not operate closer than 75 feet to
7-8. Movement Areas fixed facilities and structures.
a. Movement areas consist of the runways, helipads, 7-12. Aircraft Run-Ups
taxiways, and other airfield areas used for takeoffs and a. Helicopter run-ups may be performed on parking
landings. Campbell Tower controls all operations within pads. They may also be performed on taxiways and in
the movement area.
sod areas approved by Tower or Ground.
b. When any movement area is closed, permission to
b. Aircraft main engine flushes may be conducted on
operate within the area must be obtained from Campbell
wash racks. Engine run-ups against a gust lock or
Army Airfield Management.
operations requiring main rotor movement are prohibited
on wash racks.
CAM REG 95-1 • 1 April 2004 9
c. APU operations are authorized on wash racks; c. Runway 18/36 arrivals. Aircraft will clear the
anti-collision lights will be turned off. runway and contact Campbell Ground for refueling
instructions. If directed to the aircraft holding area Lane
d. Fixed wing run-ups are performed on the taxiways
A or B, further clearance from Campbell Ground is
perpendicular to Runway 05/23 and will not be performed
required to cross Taxiway 8 into Oasis.
on parking ramps unless approved by Campbell Ground.
d. Oasis Departures. Departing aircraft will utilize
e. Aircrews performing run-ups will maintain a
runway 05/23, taxiway 8, or Oasis South Pad, as directed
listening watch with Campbell Ground.
by Campbell Tower.
f. Because of its proximity to the paint booth, pad
7-16. Oasis Refueling Pads (Figure C-7)
41, D Ramp, is restricted from run-up and taxiing
operations. Maintenance operations are authorized. Oasis refueling pads – Ten concrete pads, numbered 1
through 10 from northeast to southwest.
7-13. Aircraft Parking
a. There are 7 points available for use; Campbell
a. Use of the VIP pad in front of base operations,
Ground will assign the appropriate point.
keyhole-parking pads, and the deck-landing pattern at
Skid Row necessitates a PPR from Campbell Army (1) AH-64: Primary Pads 1 – 4.
(2) CH-47: Primary Pads 1 – 3.
b. Keyholes – Six aircraft parking pads on eastern
(3) UH-60: Primary Pads 4 – 7.
end of parallel taxiway.
(4) OH-58: Primary Pads 5 – 7.
7-14. Oasis Refueling Operations
b. Preferred landing heading on pads is 310 degrees.
a. Normal operating hours:
Advise Ground if landing on headings 225 or 045 degrees
(1) Monday-Thursday – 1000-0200. because of adverse wind.
(2) Friday – 1000-1800. 7-17. Vehicle Operations on Campbell Army
(3) Weekends, DONSAs, and holidays –Closed.
a. Prior to operating any military vehicle on
(4) Local NOTAMS will publish changes to
Campbell Army Airfield, the unit master driver will
normal operating hours.
conduct airfield driver training for all personnel required
b. Refueling operations will be suspended when to operate maintenance vehicles on the ramps, taxiways,
lightning is reported within 5 NM of Campbell Army or to cross runways. A test will be administered to each
Airfield. flight line operator and a minimum score of 70% is
required. The Campbell Army Airfield Aviation Safety
c. Open port hot refueling of any kind is not
Officer or NCO will provide the exportable training
authorized at Oasis.
packet and test to the unit Master Driver or safety officer.
d. Should a fire or other emergency occur in Oasis, A memorandum of completion of the exportable training
pilots must evaluate the situation and decide to either packet, with individual names and signed by the unit
shutdown aircraft in place or fly away from Oasis. Pilots commander will be given to the Campbell Army Airfield
choosing to fly away will advise Campbell Ground or ASO or ASNCO. The annotation ―AUTHORIZED TO
Tower and depart to avoid personnel, other aircraft, OPERATE ON THE FLIGHT LINE‖ will then be added
obstacles, and the hazardous condition. to the drivers SF-46 by the unit master driver. POV
operation on the airfield is not authorized but may be
7-15. Oasis Entry/Exit Procedures (Figure C-5 & approved on a case-by-case basis by the Campbell Army
7) Airfield Management. POV Drivers must receive a
a. Oasis South Pad – Single lighted pad in the sod briefing from Campbell Operations.
between runway 05/23 and Oasis refueling facility and b. Vehicles will not be operated on aircraft
aligned with runway 05/23. movement areas without approval from Campbell Army
b. Oasis South Pad arrivals. After landing, aircraft Airfield Management.
hover straight ahead and contact Campbell Ground for c. All vehicles operated on Campbell Army Airfield
refueling instructions. When Oasis congestion results in must have an approved Campbell Army Airfield ramp
refueling delays, aircraft may be directed to land either on flag or daily pass issued by Campbell Dispatch. Display
runway 05 or on Skid Row and to hold in the South Sod.
Holding aircraft contact CAAF Ground for clearance
across runway 05/23.
10 CAM REG 95-1 • 1 April 2004
c. DACG or DACG-certified personnel will be on-
the flags inside the front windshield so it is visible from
site at all times to coordinate and supervise mission
d. Vehicle antennas must be stowed in the down
d. Vehicle, materiel and personnel movement/
position while operating on CAAF.
placement will comply with Army and Air Force safety
e. Between official sunset and sunrise, all vehicles regulations. Unless the mission is an approved Engine
operated at Campbell Army Airfield except airfield Run Operation, personnel are not authorized in the
services vehicles will use dimmed headlights and flashing aircraft movement area until aircraft wheels are chocked
hazard lights. Headlights should be turned off when and engines are shutdown.
facing taxiing/hovering aircraft but hazard lights will
e. If the mission is conducted at A-Ramp keyholes,
the aircraft movement area includes the paved road east of
f. Maximum vehicle speeds are as follows: the ramp. To prevent safety conflicts, DACG or DACG-
certified personnel will coordinate with Campbell Army
(1) Vehicles towing aircraft – 5 MPH.
Airfield management and transient alert for the proper
(2) Vehicles on ramps – 10 MPH. staging area for vehicles, materiel, and personnel.
(3) Vehicles on runways/taxiways – 15 MPH. f. Privately Owned Vehicles transporting personnel
to mission sites will park only in areas approved by the
7-18. Vehicle/Ground Support Equipment Campbell Airfield Commander and are not authorized on
Restrictions ramps, taxiways or aircraft movement areas.
a. Vehicles or ground support equipment will not be 7-21. Load-Out Restrictions
parked or left unattended in front of hangar doors.
Minimum lateral separation distances between powered
b. Vehicles or ground support equipment will not helicopters and obstacles and or other aircraft in load out
block fire lanes or be parked within 50 feet of buildings. areas are:
c. Vehicles or ground support equipment will not be a. Load out aircraft – 100 feet.
driven, stored, or parked in sod areas.
b. Fixed or mobile obstacles – 75 feet.
d. Vehicles or ground support equipment will not
block aircraft wash racks. c. Between OH/UH/AH aircraft – 80 feet.
e. Vehicles will not be washed on aircraft wash d. Between CH and other aircraft – 160 feet.
7-19. Aircraft Towing
Sabre Army Heliport (SAH)
Aircraft will not be towed onto any movement area
8-1. Sabre Army Heliport Airspace
without prior coordination with Campbell Transient Alert
(798-4819/5128) and Campbell Tower. a. The portion of Campbell Class D Airspace
encompassing Sabre Army Heliport and SHOC Training
a. Golf Ramp: Aircraft being ground handled across Area, exclusive of the cantonment area and restricted
runway 05/23 will be escorted by transit alert at the
intersection of taxiway 4 and Golf Ramp.
b. Campbell Class D airspace structure does not
b. Echo Ramp: Aircraft being ground handled will
permit the airspace at Sabre Army Heliport and SHOC
be escorted by transit alert at the intersection of taxiway 6
Training Area to revert to Class E or Class G airspace
and Echo Ramp. when Sabre Tower is closed.
7-20. Aircraft Load-Out Procedures 8-2. Tower And Base Operations Duty Hours
a. The following procedures are established for
a. Sabre Army Heliport Commander can be reached
loading and unloading of troops and equipment aboard
at 798-6115 during normal duty hours.
U.S. Air Force or commercial contract aircraft at
Campbell Army Airfield. b. Normal operating hours are:
b. To reserve required ramp areas, units must (1) Monday-Thursday – 0800-2400
coordinate in writing with Campbell Army Airfield
(2) Friday – 0800-2000
Management at least five duty days prior to mission
execution date. (3) Weekends and holidays – Closed
CAM REG 95-1 • 1 April 2004 11
c. Local NOTAMS will publish changes to normal (1) Southwest Sod – Sod area to which Tower
operating hours. may grant takeoff and landing clearance and training for
slope landings, external loads, and hovering flight below
d. Units requesting extended operating hours for
100 feet AGL.
either Sabre Tower or Base Operations must submit
(2) Mirage Holding Area – An area to which
written requests to the Heliport Commander at least 10
Tower may grant takeoff and landing clearance and
duty days in advance.
training for slope landings, and hovering flight below 100
e. Upon pilot request and when other traffic is not feet AGL.
adversely affected, Sabre Tower may turn off the runway
b. When operational, Tower controls all operations
lights. In such cases, all landings will be at pilot’s own
within the movement area. Contact Ground prior to
8-3. When Sabre Tower Is Closed
c. When any movement area is closed, permission to
a. Self-announce intentions on Sabre CTAF. operate within the area must be obtained from Sabre
b. Closed Traffic:
(1) Prohibited by aircraft without an operational
VHF radio. a. Aircraft will not hover or taxi closer than 100 feet
from the runway or helipads without authorization from
(2) No more than three aircraft may operate
Tower or Ground.
b. Wheeled aircraft will remain on the ground until
c. All arrivals/departures and closed traffic: Contact cleared to reposition for takeoff. If not immediately
Campbell Approach prior to entering or departing cleared into position for takeoff, hovering aircraft will
Campbell Class D airspace.
land while awaiting taxi or takeoff instructions.
d. If Tower has previously turned off the runway
8-9. Emergency Procedures Training Area
lights, they will return them to normal night lighting
before closing. When approved by Sabre Tower, day, night, or NVD
emergency procedures training may be conducted on
8-4. Aircraft Rescue Fire Fighting (ARFF) runway 04/22. Skid aircraft will use the concrete portion
When ARFF is not on the airfield hot refueling or of runway 04/22.
defueling operations are prohibited.
8-10. Non-Movement Areas
8-5. Weather And Altimeter Setting a. Non-movement areas include all other areas on the
Campbell Army Airfield weather and altimeter setting is heliport not identified as a movement area. When
the official weather and altimeter setting for Sabre Army operational, contact Ground prior to operations in non-
Heliport. Outlaw Field’s automated surface observing movement areas.
system (ASOS) is not authorized for official use.
b. Aircraft operating in non-movement areas must
8-6. Traffic Patterns (Figure C-8) exercise extreme caution since those areas are not
controlled by Ground and may not be visible from the
a. Airspeed will not exceed 100 KIAS. With ATC Tower.
approval, flight evaluators and trainers may adjust
airspeed to conform to published training procedures. c. Aircraft will not operate closer than 75 feet of
fixed facilities and structures.
b. Runway 04, Runway 22, and Mirage Pad:
8-11. Aircraft Run-Ups
(1) Day and night unaided, the primary pattern
is southeast of and within 1 statute mile of the runway at a. Helicopter run-ups may be performed on parking
1,300 feet MSL. The alternate pattern is northwest of and pads. They may also be performed in the sod areas
within 1 statute mile of the runway at 1,300 feet MSL. approved by Tower or Ground.
(2) NVD, either pattern may be flown at 900 b. Aircraft main engine flushes may be conducted on
feet MSL. wash racks. Engine run-ups against a gust lock or
operations requiring main rotor movement are prohibited
8-7. Movement Areas (Figure C-9 & 10) on wash racks.
a. Movement areas consist of the runway, helipads, c. APU operations are authorized on wash racks;
taxiways, Mirage refueling area, and other heliport areas anti-collision lights are turned off.
used for takeoffs and landings.
12 CAM REG 95-1 • 1 April 2004
d. Aircrews performing run-ups will maintain a Ground or Tower and depart to avoid personnel, other
listening watch on Sabre Ground or Sabre CTAF, as aircraft, obstacles, and the hazardous condition.
8-15. Mirage POL Entry/Exit Procedures (Figure
8-12. Aircraft Parking C-9 & 10)
a. Specific parking pads are assigned to each aircraft a. Runway 22 arrivals. After clearing runway,
based at Sabre Army Heliport. Transient aircraft should aircraft contact Ground for refueling pad assignment.
coordinate parking requirements with Sabre Army Aircraft may request landing direct to Mirage Holding
Heliport Commander. area; contact Ground for refuel pad assignment.
b. Parking of any aircraft larger than UH-60 or b. Runway 04 arrivals. After clearing runway,
AH-64 necessitates a PPR from Sabre Army Heliport contact Ground for refueling instructions.
c. Holding Area. When formations land for refuel or
c. Aircraft will be parked perpendicular to and facing when refueling delays occur, Ground will direct aircraft to
the runway and will enter pads by forward ground sod holding area and clear aircraft to refueling pads as
taxing/hovering. Rearward ground taxing/hovering onto they become available.
or from parking pads are prohibited unless a dismounted
d. Mirage Departures:
ground guide is used.
(1) Aircraft will depart via Hover Lane E and
d. Hovering pedal turns or ground-taxing turns on
proceed to runway 04/22 as directed by SAH Ground.
parking pads are prohibited.
(2) Aircraft shutting down at Sabre Army
e. Aircraft parking will be in accordance with the
Heliport after refueling may be cleared from Hover Lane
Sabre Army Heliport SOP, Appendix 13 (Flight Line
E directly to the ramp by Ground.
Safety) to Annex A (Safety), and Sabre Army Heliport
Parking Plan. Taxing over the double yellow line behind 8-16. Mirage Refueling Pads (Figures C-10)
C row is prohibited.
a. Mirage POL has six concrete refueling pads
8-13. Parking Pad Restrictions numbered 1 through 6 from southeast to northwest.
a. Parking pads C-23 and C-24 are reserved for VIP b. The pads will accommodate utility, attack, and
and transient aircraft. Contact Sabre Army Heliport observation helicopters. Sabre Ground assigns specific
Commander to receive a PPR. refueling pads.
b. Use of parking pads A-1 through A-10 is only by c. Pad entry and parking is accomplished by
PPR from the Sabre Army Heliport Commander. maneuvering from Hover Lane D straight to the assigned
pad. To exit, hover straight to join Hover Lane E.
8-14. Mirage Refueling Operations
8-17. Vehicle Operations On Sabre Army
a. Normal operating hours:
(1) Monday-Thursday – 1300-2400.
a. Operators must be briefed on heliport driving
(2) Friday, day before a DONSA or holiday – practices and have their SF 46 annotated with
1200-2000. ―AUTHORIZED TO OPERATE A VEHICLE ON THE
(3) Weekends, DONSAs, and holidays –Closed. FLIGHT LINE.‖ Briefings and SF 46 annotations must
be coordinated through the Sabre Army Heliport
(4) Mirage will not be open when Tower is Commander.
b. Vehicles operating in heliport movement areas
(5) Local NOTAMS will publish changes to require approval from the Sabre Army Heliport
normal operating hours. Commander.
b. Refueling operations will be suspended when c. All vehicles operated on Sabre Army Heliport
lightning is reported within 5 NM of Sabre Army must have an approved ramp flag or daily pass issued by
Heliport. Sabre Dispatch.
c. Open port hot refueling of external auxiliary fuel d. Vehicle antennas must be stowed in the down
tanks is not authorized at Mirage POL. position while operating on SAH.
d. Should a fire or other emergency occur in Mirage e. Between official sunset and sunrise, all vehicles
POL, pilots must evaluate the situation and decide to operated at Sabre Army Heliport (except ARFF vehicles)
either shutdown aircraft in place or fly away from will use dimmed headlights and flashing hazard lights.
Woodlawn. Pilots choosing to fly away will advise Sabre
CAM REG 95-1 • 1 April 2004 13
Headlights should be turned off when facing Campbell Approach. Monitor the appropriate test flight
hovering/taxing aircraft but hazard lights will remain on. area FM frequency for advisories.
f. Maximum vehicle speeds are as follows: c. Aviators may flight follow with their respective
units during off-post missions if the unit SOP establishes
(1) Vehicles towing aircraft – 5 MPH.
positive flight following procedures which include
(2) Vehicles on the ramp – 10 MPH. opening and closing of flight plans, clearly defined routes
of flight, initiating appropriate action on overdue or
(3) Vehicles on runways/taxiways – 15 MPH. missing aircraft, and transferring active flight plans to an
8-18. Vehicle/Ground Support Equipment appropriate agency prior to ceasing operations.
9-2. Eagle Radio
a. Vehicles or ground support equipment will not be
With continuous operations, Eagle Radio provides the
parked or left unattended in front of hangar doors.
Fort Campbell flight following service for all flights
b. Vehicles or ground support equipment will not conducted within the restricted airspace R-3702 A-B
block fire lanes or be parked within 50 feet of buildings. a. Pre-recorded ATIS message – 798-6537
c. Vehicles or ground support equipment will not b. Automatic Terminal Information System (ATIS)
block aircraft wash racks.
(1) VHF – 141.35
d. Vehicles will not be washed on aircraft wash
racks. (2) UHF – 365.05
e. Auxiliary fuel tanks, weapons systems, and c. Flight following and advisory services
ground support equipment will not be left unattended or
(1) VHF – 128.75
stored on the ramp.
(2) UHF – 242.4
8-19. Aircraft Towing
d. Eagle Preflight FM – HOP 65.20; EOD 49.70
Aircraft will not be towed on any movement area without
prior coordination with Sabre Heliport Management and 9-3. Eagle Radio’s Functions
a. Provide VFR flight following service for all
8-20 Tactical Landing Area (Figure C-8) flights conducted within the restricted airspace of R-3701
and R-3702, which includes flights on the reservation.
a. LZ Bear (DF 573 468) is established to support
aircrew training and is accessible by ARFF units. LZ b. Flight following may be provided for flights off
usage requires approval of SAH Tower. The use of any the reservation depending upon workload and
LZ other than LZ Bear requires prior approval of the SAH communications capabilities.
commander and ATC. Aircrews will self-announce
c. Disseminate range data, selected Local NOTAMS,
intentions on SAH CTAF when tower is closed.
and any other information pertinent to flight safety by
b. Anti-collision lights and position lights will ATIS broadcasts and pre-recorded telephonic messages.
remain on at all times during night operations. The
d. Disseminate real-time updates of range data,
maximum altitude is 100’ AHO. LZ Bear will not be used
selected Local NOTAMS, flight safety information to
for maintenance test flights. Aircrews will monitor FM
aircrews as changes occur.
87.50 as advisory at all times while in LZ Bear.
e. Comply with procedures outlined in the ―missing
Chapter 9 aircraft‖ section of CAM Regulation 385-3.
Flight Following At Fort Campbell
9-4. Preflight Coordination
9-1. Airspace Responsibility
a. Preflight coordination simplifies flight following
Fort Campbell restricted airspace is managed by the procedures and relieves flight following frequency
Range Officer, ACofS, G3, but is controlled by Eagle congestion by transmitting essential flight information to
Radio. Eagle Radio prior to takeoff.
a. Flight following with Eagle Radio is mandatory b. If any portion of a local flight is conducted on the
for all flights on the reservation. Eagle Radio must be reservation and the flight plan is filed with unit
monitored continuously for updated range information. operations, the following information must be telephoned
to Campbell Dispatch (798-7146/7147) prior to departure
b. Aircraft operating in the North and South
and in the order listed. Dispatch will then transmit
Maintenance Test Flight Areas will flight follow with
essential information to Eagle Radio.
14 CAM REG 95-1 • 1 April 2004
(1) Call sign (flight leader’s call sign for multi- Radio on UHF and depart the restricted area. If both VHF
helicopter operations). and UHF fail, contact Eagle Radio on FM.
(2) Type and number of aircraft. b. Pilots will transmit the following information to
Eagle Radio to initiate flight following services:
(3) Tail number of each aircraft (last 5 digits).
(1) Call sign.
(4) Estimated time of departure and departure
point. If flying an off-post route and then entering the (2) Position.
reservation, state the estimated time and location for
c. Eagle Radio acknowledges the call and transmits
entering the reservation.
(5) Initial destination/sector on the reservation.
(1) Any known or anticipated traffic or other
(6) Clearly defined route of flight to initial condition that may affect the flight.
destination on the reservation, e.g., Green Corridor, White
(2) Update the range ATIS code as required.
Corridor, and Sector E.
d. Position reports are required when:
(7) Unit of assignment.
(1) Destination is reached.
(8) Number of personnel aboard each aircraft.
(2) Destination is changed.
(9) Aided/unaided if a night flight.
(3) Thirty minutes have elapsed since last
c. Automatic preflight coordination is accomplished
contact unless pilots stated indefinite ground time; in such
when pilots personally file local flight plans with
cases, pilots must contact Eagle Radio when airborne
Campbell or Sabre Dispatch.
d. Aviators operating from field sites without
(4) When requested by Eagle Radio.
telephone facilities should accomplish preflight
coordination by contacting Eagle Preflight on FM prior to e. Position reports may be made in relation to
departure. reporting points, check points, natural or man-made
terrain features, training sectors, training areas, or grid
e. Unless updated with Campbell or Sabre Dispatch,
Eagle Radio will cancel flight strips for flight plans not
activated within 2 hours of proposed departure time. f. Lost, overdue, or missing aircraft procedures are
described in CAM Regulation 385-3.
9-5. Preflight Briefing
9-7. Termination of Flight Following
a. Except for flights originating and remaining in
joint, brigade or blackout use sectors and not flight Eagle Radio will terminate flight following under the
following with Eagle Radio, all flights entering or following conditions:
overflying the reservation must contact Eagle Preflight on
FM prior to takeoff. If contact is not established on FM, a. Upon pilot request.
attempt on UHF or VHF, in that order. b. When contact has not been reestablished with
Eagle Radio within two hours of pilots reporting.
b. Ensure the aircrew has current Range ATIS.
c. Frequency change to Campbell or Sabre Tower.
c. Assign a transponder code.
d. Reporting arrival at destination with indefinite
d. Verify route of flight and initial destination on the
reservation or that aircraft will overfly but not land on the
reservation. NOTE: When aircraft reestablish flight following with
e. Advise of traffic/safety considerations along the Eagle Radio, a new flight strip will be initiated and a
route of flight and the number of flights in the destination different transponder code will be assigned.
sector if the sector is for open use. Aircrews must also update range ATIS information.
f. Coordinate flight plan changes, e.g., number of Chapter 10
aircraft in flight and tail numbers, call signs, number of Local Flying Areas and Areas Restricted to Flight
personnel on board, etc.
10-1. Local Flying Area Map
9-6. In-Flight Procedures
Unit flight operations/flight planning areas will display a
a. Flight following will be accomplished on VHF Local Flying Area map marked with areas restricted to
radio. An operational VHF radio is required to fly in the flight.
restricted area. If VHF radio failure occurs, contact Eagle
CAM REG 95-1 • 1 April 2004 15
10-2. Local Flying Area Boundary arc to the intersection with I-64. Proceed west on I-64 to
the intersection of the Evansville Regional airport Class C
The description of the local flying area is based on
airspace ten-mile arc; then counter-clockwise via the
1:500,000 FAA Sectional Aeronautical Charts including
Evansville Regional airport Class C airspace ten-mile arc
the St. Louis, Memphis, and Atlanta charts. The
to the intersection with U.S. Highway 41.
geographical surface description is as follows:
10-3. Cantonment Area (Figure C-11)
Begin north of Evansville Regional airport at the
intersection of U.S. Highway 41 and the Evansville a. The Cantonment Area includes the airspace 1,300
Regional Class C airspace ten-mile arc. Proceed counter- feet MSL and below.
clockwise via the Evansville Regional Class C ten-mile
b. Minimum altitude for over flight is 1,300 feet
arc to the intersection of I-64. Proceed west on I-64 to the
intersection with the Mt. Vernon airport surfaced based
Class E airspace boundary; then clockwise via the surface c. Off-post traffic may enter the cantonment area
based Class E airspace boundary to the intersection of the from the east for Code 7 and higher passengers and
southwest-northeast railroad. Proceed southwest along MEDEVAC patient transfers.
the railroad, through Pinckneyville, until reaching the
Mississippi River. Continue south along the Mississippi NOTE: Aircrews will monitor Outlaw CTAF when
River to Cape Girardeau, Missouri; then south along I-55 approaching from the east.
to the intersection with the Memphis International airport d. The Cantonment Area begins at the intersection of
Class B airspace twenty-mile arc, including the airport Glider and Market Garden Road. Proceed south on
transition areas surrounding Cape Girardeau Regional, Market Garden Road to its intersection with Angels Road,
Sikeston Memorial Muni/Mississippi County, County then southeast direct to Range Control at grid DF 581
Memorial, and Arkansas International/Manila/Osceola 547, southeast direct to road junction at grid DF 580 524,
airports. Proceed counter-clockwise via the Memphis then proceed east along Mabry and William C. Lee Roads
International Class B airspace twenty-mile arc to the to Gate 1. From Gate 1, proceed north along U.S.
intersection with U.S. Highway 72. Proceed east on U.S. Highway 41-A to Gate 6, then northwest along the
Highway 72 to the intersection of the Huntsville military reservation boundary to grid DF 582 590, and
International airport Class C airspace ten-mile arc, then direct to Morgan Road at grid DF 577 584, and then
including the airport transition areas surrounding Roscoe southwest along Morgan Road to Glider Road to its
Turner and Northwest Alabama Regional/Lawrence intersection with Market Garden Road.
County airports. Proceed counter-clockwise via the
Huntsville International airport Class C airspace ten-mile 10-4. North Test Flight Area (Figure C-12)
arc to the intersection with the Tennessee River. Proceed a. Use the West Corridor to enter and depart the area.
southeast along the Tennessee River to Guntersville
airport; then northeast along the Tennessee River to the b. The common traffic air frequency is FM 41.475.
intersection with I-24. Proceed southeast along I-24 to c. Maximum and minimum altitudes in the north test
the intersection with the Lovell (Chattanooga) airport flight area are 10,000 feet MSL and 1,500 feet MSL,
Class C airspace ten-mile arc. Proceed counter-clockwise respectively.
via the Lovell airport Class C airspace ten-mile arc to the
intersection with I-75. Proceed northeast along I-75 to the d. Test flying west of KY Highway 117 is
intersection with the McGhee Tyson airport Class C prohibited.
airspace ten-mile arc; then counter-clockwise via the Mc e. Aircraft in the north test flight area will flight
Ghee Tyson airport Class C airspace ten-mile arc to the follow with Campbell Approach.
intersection of the Knoxville Downtown airport surface
based Class E airspace boundary; then counter-clockwise f. North test flight area boundary: Begin at grid DF
via the Knoxville Downtown airport surface based Class 490 662, proceed east on 66 grid line to KY Highway
E airspace boundary to the intersection with I-75. 107; northeast along KY Highway 107 to a 5 statute mile
Proceed north along I-75 to the intersection with the arc west and north around Hopkinsville until reaching
Bluegrass (Lexington) airport Class C airspace ten-mile north-south railroad tracks. Proceed north along tracks to
arc, including the airport transition areas surrounding the city of Crofton; then southwest direct to the city of
Campbell County, London Corbin Airport Magee Field, Cerulean; from Cerulean south along railroad tracks to the
and Madison airports; then proceed counter-clockwise via city of Gracey; then south along KY Highway 117 to grid
the Bluegrass airport Class C airspace ten-mile arc to the DF 490 662.
intersection of I-64. Proceed west on I-64 to the 10-5. South Test Flight Area (Figure C-13)
intersection with the Louisville International airport Class
C airspace ten-mile arc; then proceed counter-clockwise a. Enter and depart the area direct from Sabre Army
via the Louisville International airport Class C ten-mile heliport.
16 CAM REG 95-1 • 1 April 2004
b. The common traffic air frequency is FM 49.875. hazard information to the Division Aviation Office for
posting to the flight hazard listing.
c. Maximum and minimum altitudes in the south test
flight area are 10,000 feet MSL and 1,500 feet MSL, 11-2. Reservation Chokepoints
a. The following are potentially hazardous areas
d. Aircraft in the south test flight area will flight where multiple aircraft may converge from different
follow with Campbell Approach. directions.
(1) RP Corregidor.
e. Exercise caution when operating in the southern (2) RP Cave.
part of the area in the vicinity of VFR Military Training
(3) RP Bastogne.
(4) RP Hellcat.
f. South test flight area boundary: From RP
Oakwood, proceed south to Sailor’s Rest Chapel (DF 470 (5) CP Ghost.
287), south to Spring Hill (DF 457 207), southeastward to
Ellis Mills (DF 500 181). Eastward to Cumberland (6) Ross Branch Valley along Blue Corridor
Furnace (DF 687 139), north along TN Highway 48 to between LZ Summer Eagle and LZ Saunders (DF 315
512 to DF 294 539).
Hilltop (DF 648 361) and northwestward to road junction
(DF 544 444), then west along US Highway 79 to RP (7) LZ Saunders (DF 304 545) and the multiple
Oakwood. avenues of approach into the LZ.
10-6. Wendell H. Ford Regional Training Center (8) CP Church.
b. Mandatory flight following with Eagle Radio and
a. The Wendell H. Ford Regional Training Center is the use of air-to-air communications will assist aviators in
available for use by division aircraft. Aircrews will being aware of the presence and intentions of other
receive APG classes at the unit level prior to operating at aircraft.
the training center.
11-3. Aircraft Operations Near Paradrop
b. A copy of the Aviation Procedures Guide (APG) Operations
will be carried aboard all aircraft operating within the
center. a. Aircraft will avoid active drop zone (DZ)
boundaries as depicted on the Fort Campbell Special map
10-7. Wildlife Refuges and Recreation Areas by 1 statute mile.
a. Because these areas are highly sensitive to noise, b. Aviators desiring to land on a DZ scheduled to be
make extraordinary efforts to avoid overflights. active must receive clearance through Eagle Radio at least
Individuals may be held personally liable if an over flight twenty minutes prior to drop time and must be shutdown
disturbs the habitat or harms an endangered species. with rotor blades secured at least 10 minutes prior to drop
b. Locations of numerous wildlife refuges in the
LFA are annotated on VFR sectionals; minimum over 11-4. Aircraft Operations Near Active Ranges
flight altitude is 2,000 feet AGL.
a. Aircraft will neither operate nor land at active
10-8. Clarksville Base Ammunition Storage ranges without positive radio contact with the unit
Facilities (ASF) operating the range. Contact the appropriate range tower
Do not over fly 16S DF 5625 5021 within 750 meters on tactical command net or range control FM 49.95 or
below 1,300 feet MSL.
b. Nonparticipating aircraft will remain one
Chapter 11 kilometer from all active firing points except when flying
Flight Training Hazards along established corridors.
11-1. Flight Hazard Map/Wire Strike Prevention NOTE: Charlie and Delta Routes are not part of the
established corridor system. Separation from active
Unit flight operations will maintain a Fort Campbell
artillery firing points is a pilot responsibility. “Rules
Installation Military Special map marked with flight
of the Road” will be followed when flying these
hazards and restrictions to flight. The map will be
updated semi-annually or whenever a new posting of the
flight hazard listing is received. Units will forward new 11-5. Danger Area Echo
CAM REG 95-1 • 1 April 2004 17
a. An area immediately in front of the gun extending c. Regardless of sector usage classification, aircraft
forty-five degrees either side of the gun-target line to a separation is a pilot responsibility exercised through a
range of 350 meters. combination of constant vigilance, air-to-air FM
communications, and continuous monitoring of Eagle
b. Aircrews must not violate danger area echo when
approaching occupied artillery and mortar firing points.
12-2. Training Sector Usage, Classifications, and
11-6. Lateral Separation Of Unaided Night Traffic
And Active Artillery And Mortar Firing Points
If desired by the controlling unit commander, Eagle Radio
Minimum lateral separation between unaided night traffic
will perform flight following and airspace management/
operating at 1,300 feet MSL and active artillery and
FCC services for scheduled training sectors.
mortar firing points is 1.3 KM because weapon trajectory
precludes safe clearance at closer distances. a. Aircraft may only operate in or transition through
open sectors or sectors scheduled by their unit. Aircraft
WARNING: Aircrews flying off established corridors
are not authorized to train in or transition through sectors
must avoid active artillery or mortar firing points and
scheduled for Blackout Use by other units.
observation posts by 1 kilometer.
b. Blackout Use (IR lights only) – Sector scheduled
11-7. Radio Controlled Miniature Aerial Target
by an aviation unit or ground unit and may only be used
by participating aviation units. NOTAM will be issued by
a. RCMAT are remotely-controlled 1/6th scale MIG- the using unit per chapter 15. Airspace management is the
27 Flogger D models that are used to support a variety of responsibility of the controlling unit commander.
training events to include convoy attacks, combined arms
c. Brigade Use – Sector(s) scheduled by an aviation
live-fire exercises, chemical attacks, and Stinger live-fire
unit or ground unit and may only be used by participating
aviation units and units authorized to enter the sector(s)
b. RCMAT operate on the reservation from surface by the controlling unit commander. Airspace
to 400 feet AGL with the following characteristics and management is the responsibility of the controlling unit
capabilities: commander and may be exercised through an FCC or FM
communications net as applicable.
(1) Speed ranges from 52 to 87 KIAS.
(1) For more than two sectors, or if the White
(2) Flight time is usually 10 to 15 min per sortie.
Corridor separates the sectors, a FCC is required.
c. Eagle Radio provides procedural separation
(2) For two or less sectors not separated by
between RCMAT and rotary wing traffic. (RCMAT
White Corridor, units may use an FM communications
flights are published in local NOTAMS.) net.
Chapter 12 (3) The brigade S3 will initiate a Local
Airspace Management: Training Sectors NOTAM, which will include the S3 point of contact and
12-1. Airspace Management Plan
d. Joint Use – Sector scheduled for use by U.S. Air
a. The reservation has been subdivided into 10 Force as well as Army aircraft and may be used only by
training sectors designated A, B, C, D, E, E-1, F, G, G-1, participating aviation units and units authorized to enter
and H. Training sectors include the overlying airspace the sector by the controlling unit commander. NOTAM
from surface to 900 feet MSL. Areas excluded from will be issued by the using unit per chapter 15. Airspace
sector are identified in paragraph 12-10. management is the responsibility of an established FCC or
b. Procedural separation and deconfliction of aircraft Eagle Radio.
is enhanced by scheduling specific training sectors for e. Open Use – Sector available to multiple users
specific units during specific time periods, and by limiting without priority. Airspace management is the
the number of aircraft training in open-use sectors. responsibility of Eagle Radio.
(1) Units scheduling training sectors must 12-3. Training Sector Altitudes
coordinate their airspace management plans with Eagle
Radio at least five duty days before scheduled airspace a. Aircraft operating in sectors will operate at or
becomes effective. below 900 feet MSL.
(2) See CAM Regulation 385-5 for detailed b. Day and NVD aircraft may over fly sectors at
scheduling procedures. 1000 feet MSL.
18 CAM REG 95-1 • 1 April 2004
c. Unaided night traffic may over fly sectors at 1,300 b. Unaided night training has priority in open sectors
feet MSL. during the first hour after sunset and the last hour prior to
sunrise; NVD training has priority during all other hours
12-4. Aircraft Densities
a. There is no specified maximum aircraft density in
c. Simultaneous operations with NVD and unaided
Blackout Use, or Joint Use sectors.
night aircraft are prohibited in open sectors.
b. In open sectors, maximum aircraft density is 8
d. Simultaneous operations with lit and unlit aircraft
flights, with a flight defined as a single aircraft operating
are authorized only in sectors scheduled for blackout use.
independently or a formation operating under the control
of a designated flight leader or AMC. Eagle Radio will 12-9. Training Sector Descriptions
deny entrance into open sectors that are filled.
a. Sector A (Figure C-14). Begin at the intersection
12-5. Refueling and Laager Sites of Jordan Springs Road and Boiling Springs Road.
Proceed south on Boiling Springs Road to the reservation
Refueling sites and laager sites will not be established
boundary, west along the boundary to Palmyra Road,
within 500 meters of any portion of White Corridor or
north on Palmyra Road to Jordan Springs Road and east
within 1000 meters of any portion of Green, Gold, Blue,
on Jordan Springs Road to point of origin.
and Red Corridors within Campbell Class D airspace.
b. Sector B (Figure C-14). Begin at the intersection
12-6. Communication Requirements
of Jordan Springs Road and Palmyra Road. Proceed
a. Single aircraft may not operate on the reservation south on Palmyra Road to the reservation boundary, west
without operational VHF and FM radios. Formation along the boundary to Indian Mound Road, north on
flights must task a specific aircraft in the flight to monitor Indian Mound Road to Jordan Springs Road and east on
Eagle Radio VHF and appropriate FM frequencies at all Jordan Springs Road to point of origin.
c. Sector C (Figure C-15). Begin at the intersection
b. Aircraft operating in brigade or joint use sectors of Jordan Springs Road and Indian Mound Road. Proceed
will monitor and communicate on frequencies designated south along Indian Mound Road to the reservation
by the controlling unit. boundary, west, and northwest along the boundary to
Jordan Springs Road, and east on Jordan Springs Road to
c. Aircraft transitioning through open sectors must
point of origin.
call sector entry on the appropriate FM discrete frequency
and monitor the frequency until departing the sector. d. Sector D (Figure C-15). Begin at CP Summer,
then proceed west along Jordan Springs Road to the
d. Aircraft over flying sectors are not required to call
reservation boundary, then proceed north and west along
or monitor sector FM discrete frequencies. the reservation boundary to intersection with Artillery
e. Discrete Frequencies Road at DF 290 542, then proceed east along Artillery
Road to intersection with Buckner Trail at DF 316 540,
(1) Sectors A, B and C – 51.35 then proceed south and east along Buckner Trail Road to
(2) Sectors D, E, and F – 52.85 intersection with Big Rock Road at DF 343 523, then
proceed south along Buckner Trail Road to point of
(3) Sectors G, G-1, and H – 61.50 origin.
12-7. Crossing or Joining White Corridor e. Sector E (Figure C-16).
a. White Corridor will be crossed or joined at terrain (1) Begin at the junction of the reservation
flight altitude. boundary and the eastern boundary of Training Area 44.
b. Aircrews will contact Eagle Radio for traffic Proceed south along the boundary to join the boundary of
advisories and will visually clear White Corridor prior to the North Impact Area, west, and south along the impact
crossing or joining White Corridor. area boundary to its southwest corner, south to join
Artillery Road at grid DF 323 541, and west along
c. Aircraft on White Corridor have the right-of-way. Artillery Road to reservation boundary, north and east
d. White Corridor may not be crossed between CP along the boundary to point of origin.
Ghost and RP Hellcat. (2) Sector E-1 (Figure C-16) is a subdivision of
12-8. Training Sector Restrictions Sector E. It includes the area bounded by West Perimeter
Road, Dry Fork Creek, North Impact Area boundary, and
a. Sector E-1 is a permanent No Fly Area for all Artillery Road.
division aircraft. Airspace management is the sole
responsibility of the 160th SOAR.
CAM REG 95-1 • 1 April 2004 19
f. Sector F (Figure C-16). Begin at the intersection (4) North West Arrival Procedures.
of Patton Road and the North Impact Area boundary at
c. Airspeed for all corridors and routes will not
grid DF 389 585, then proceed north and west along the
exceed 100 KIAS (Green Corridor 80 KIAS). This is to
boundary of North Impact Area to intersection with
enhance aircraft separation within the Campbell Class D
Patton Road at grid DF 345 645, then proceed east along
Patton Road to point of origin.
g. Sector G (Figure C-17).
(1) Rapid or abrupt altitude or attitude changes
(1) Begin at the junction of Angels Road and
Palmyra Road. Proceed south on Palmyra Road to Jordan
Springs Road. West on Jordan Springs Road to Parker (2) Formation flights within the corridors will
Town Road. Due north to southern boundary of South not exceed corridor width.
Impact Area, east and northeast along the boundary to the
(3) Aircraft must exercise caution to not intrude
51 grid line, east to Killebrew Road, north on Killebrew
Road to the southern boundary of Training Area 27, east into active impact areas.
along the boundary to Grant Road, north along Grant 13-2. East Corridor (Figure C-18)
Road to Angels Road and east to point of origin.
East Corridor is for VFR, SVFR, or CVFR traffic
(2) Sector G-1 (Figure C-17) is a subdivision of departing or arriving Campbell Army Airfield and the
sector G that includes Training Area 28 and all of cantonment area from the east.
Training Area 30 lying within sector G.
a. Dimensional Restrictions: Altitude inbound is
h. Sector H (Figure C-17). Begin at the junction of 1,300 feet MSL and outbound is 1,500 feet MSL.
Angels Road and the western boundary of Small Arms
Impact Area. Proceed south and east along the boundary b. Controlling Agency: Inbound VFR traffic
to Boiling Springs Road, south on Boiling Springs to requesting radar service contact Campbell ARAC prior to
Jordan Springs Road, west on Jordan Springs Road to RP Kennedy. Aircraft declining radar services contact
Palmyra Road, north on Palmyra Road to Angels Road Campbell Tower prior to RP Kennedy. Departing aircraft
and east on Angels Road to point of origin. will maintain contact with Campbell Tower until
instructed to change frequency or clear of Campbell Class
12-10. Training Sector Exclusion Areas NOTE: Aircraft will not fly out the final approach
a. Training sector exclusion areas are located on the course for Runway 23.
reservation, not inclusive of training sectors, impact areas, c. Reporting Points: Kennedy (DF 717 538) and
or small arms ranges. Pembroke (DF 639 597).
b. They carry no additional restrictions, however, are d. East Corridor follows I-24 from intersection of I-
generally unsuitable for aviation operations. 24 and TN Highway 48 (RP Kennedy) to intersection of I-
24 and KY Highway 115 (RP Pembroke).
13-3. West Corridor (Figure C-19)
Airspace Management: Flight Corridors and
Routes West Corridor is for VFR, SVFR, or CVFR traffic
departing or arriving Campbell Army Airfield from the
13-1. Airspace Management Plan
north or west.
a. Each unit’s operations section will maintain a Fort
a. Dimensional Restrictions: Altitude inbound is
Campbell special 1:50,000 scale map marked with flight
1,300 feet MSL and outbound is 1,500 feet MSL.
corridors/routes and northwest arrival procedure.
b. Controlling Agency: Contact CAAF Tower prior
b. Corridors and Routes expedite the safe and
orderly flow of air traffic. This is done by utilizing the to RP Herndon.
following: c. Reporting Point: Herndon (DF 504 642).
(1) Two-way air traffic: East and West d. West Corridor follows Highway 117 from
Corridors. Herndon to a point directly north of CAAF.
(2) One-way air traffic: Blue, Gold, Green, Red, 13-4. Blue Corridor (Figures C-20, 21, & 22)
White, Alternate White, and Red Corridors.
Blue Corridor is for traffic from the reservation
(3) Rules of the road air traffic: Charlie and transitioning to sectors D, E, F, G, or H; for VFR, SVFR,
20 CAM REG 95-1 • 1 April 2004
or CVFR traffic arriving to Campbell Army Airfield; or (1) Eagle Radio:
transitioning to Green Corridor.
(a) CP Summer to RP Corregidor.
a. Corridor dimensions:
(b) If transitioning from RP Corregidor on Blue
(1) Width: 200 meters either side of the Corridor to Training Sector H or G.
(2) Campbell Tower:
(2) Height unless weather conditions require
(a) RP Corregidor to Campbell Army Airfield or
(a) Day/NVD: Terrain flight altitude no higher
(b) If continuing to Green Corridor, upon initial
than 900 feet MSL and no lower than 50 feet AHO.
contact with CAAF Tower, request ―Blue-Green
(b) Night: 1,300 feet MSL. Transition‖ and state destination.
(3) Aircraft transitioning from corridors to NOTE:
training sectors will remain at the corridor altitude until
1. Two-way radio communications must be
clear before descending.
established with Campbell Tower prior to departing
(4) Aircraft transitioning to a corridor from a RP Corregidor, RP Bastogne, or Bastogne DZ.
training sector will be at the corridor altitude 1KM before
2. For safety reasons, communications priority is
entering the corridor.
with CAAF Tower and not with Eagle Radio.
b. Airspeed will not exceed 100 KIAS. NVG
f. Reporting Points: Corregidor (DF 455 549),
airspeed/altitude restrictions from TC 1-210 apply.
Bastogne (DF 486 534), and Cave (DF 503 556).
c. Dimensional Restrictions:
g. Check Points: Summer (DF 338 504), Church (DF
(1) CP Hester and beyond: 287 568), Veghel (DF 290 632), Junction (DF 343 645),
and Hester (DF 399 564).
(c) Day: 900 feet MSL
h. Blue Corridor begins at CP Summer. Proceed
(d) NVD: 900 feet MSL.
westward to the reservation boundary, generally along the
(e) Exception: Weather avoidance while reservation boundary north and then east to CP Junction,
operating on a SVFR or CVFR clearance. then along Patton Road to its junction with Angels Road,
then eastward along Angels Road to the intersection of
(2) Width: 200 meters on the North side only, of
the extended centerline of Campbell Army Airfield
Angels Road beginning at CP Hester.
(3) When Veghel, Corregidor, or Bastogne DZ
13-5. Modified Blue Corridor (Figure C-21)
are active drop zones, avoid by 1 statute mile.
When placed in effect by Local NOTAM, uses the same
d. Special Procedures: procedures for Blue Corridor with additional dimensional
(1) Aircraft arriving to Campbell Army Airfield restrictions, to accommodate aerial gunnery at Range 41,
or Destiny Army Heliport will remain at the Corridor Range 55 and Veghel DZ operations. Modified Blue
altitude until landing. Subsequent traffic pattern flight Corridor begins at the same geographical routing as Blue
(closed traffic) will be flown at the appropriate traffic Corridor.
pattern altitude. a. Dimensional Restrictions: From CP Church to CP
Junction 900 feet MSL for nonparticipating aircraft.
(2) CAAF Tower may clear aircraft at RP Cave
to descend to tactical altitude in order to provide b. Special Procedures: Participating aircraft may
separation from landing/departing fixed wing traffic. enter/exit the reservation, and cross the Blue Corridor
After receiving a tactical altitude clearance, aircraft will between CP Church and CP Junction below 800 feet MSL
descend to 50 feet AHO until clear of runway 23 extended after contacting Eagle Radio.
centerline, then must return to Green Corridor altitude. c. Controlling Agency: Eagle Radio.
NOTE: Aircraft departing runway 23 must turn 13-6. Gold Corridor (Figure C-23)
crosswind at the departure end of the runway to Gold Corridor is for traffic departing Sabre Army
avoid conflict with Blue Corridor traffic (Figure C-4). Heliport or SHOC Training Area VFR, SVFR, or CVFR
(3) Avoid over flight of built-up areas near for Cantonment Area Helipads, Helicopter Landing
check point Church, Veghel, and Junction. Areas, Tactical Landing Sites, or to Campbell Army
e. Controlling Agency:
CAM REG 95-1 • 1 April 2004 21
a. Corridor dimensions: (3) Exception: Weather avoidance while
operating on a SVFR or CVFR clearance.
(1) Width: 200 meters either side of the
centerline. b. Airspeed Restriction: 80 KIAS.
(2) Height. c. Special Procedures:
(a) Day: 1,300 feet MSL (1) Arrivals to Sabre Army Heliport will remain
at the Corridor altitude until landing. Subsequent traffic
(b) Night: 1,300 feet MSL.
pattern flight (closed traffic) will be flown at the
(c) NVD: 1,300 feet MSL. appropriate traffic pattern altitude.
(3) Exception: Weather avoidance while d. Controlling Agency:
operating on a SVFR or CVFR clearance.
(1) Campbell Tower: Beginning point to RP
b. Airspeed will not exceed 100 KIAS. Loach.
c. Special Procedures: (a) When operating on a CVFR Clearance,
Beginning point to RP Hellcat.
(1) When Sabre Tower is closed contact
Campbell Tower prior to departing the traffic pattern. (b) Campbell Tower will hold aircraft until
IFR/SVFR traffic at Sabre Army Heliport or Outlaw Field
(2) To Cantonment Area Helipads, Helicopter
is no longer a factor.
Landing Areas, Tactical Landing Sites near the Green
Corridor, fly past and visually clear landing site and (2) Eagle Radio: RP Loach to White Corridor or
Green Corridor; execute a descending left turn to areas on the reservation.
approach the landing site with the flow of outbound
(3) Sabre Tower: RP Loach to SHOC Training
traffic on Green Corridor.
Area or Sabre Army Airfield.
(3) From Cantonment Area Helipads, Helicopter
e. Reporting Points: Loach (DF 569 527), Mabry
Landing Areas, Tactical Landing Sites, contact Campbell
House (DF 544 531), and Hellcat (DF 505 500).
Tower for airfield information prior to departure; join
Gold Corridor by the most direct route. f. Check Points: Dam (DF 572 489) and Ghost (DF
d. Controlling Agency: Campbell Tower.
g. Green Corridor begins at the intersection of
e. Reporting Point: Water Plant (DF 599 524).
Campbell Army Airfield runway 23 extended centerline
f. Gold Corridor begins along Woodlawn and Angels Road. Eastward along Angels Road to the
Road/Tennessee Avenue to its intersection with 2nd intersection of Angels Road and Market Garden Road,
Street (RP Water Plant), heading 320 degrees to intercept then southward along Market Garden Road to RP Loach.
railroad at the intersection of Wickham Avenue and 11th Green Corridor continues:
Street, then along railroad to Campbell Army Airfield.
(1) To White Corridor: From RP Loach,
13-7. Green Corridor (Figure C-24) westward along Mabry Road to RP Mabry House, then a
left turn (remaining west of the 54 north-south grid-line)
Green Corridor is for traffic departing Campbell Army
to approximately 195 degrees direct to CP Ghost.
Airfield or Blue Corridor VFR, SVFR, or CVFR for
Cantonment Area Helipads, Helicopter Landing Areas, (a) To White Corridor CVFR: From RP Loach
Tactical Landing Sites, the reservation, SHOC Training westward along Mabry Road to the junction with On-The-
Area, or Sabre Army Heliport. Line-Road (DF 522 531), then direct to RP Hellcat.
a. Corridor dimensions: (2) To Training Sector H: From RP Loach,
westward along Mabry Road to Mabry House, at pilot’s
(1) Width: 200 meters on the left side of the
discretion: may either proceed direct to Sector H or
continue to CP Ghost and enter Sector H from White
(2) Height unless weather conditions require Corridor.
lower altitudes. (3) To Training Sector Alpha: Proceed to CP
(a) Day: 900 feet MSL. Ghost (RP Hellcat if CVFR) before entering Training
(b) Night: 1,300 feet MSL.
(4) To SHOC Training Area: From RP Loach
(c) NVD: 900 feet MSL. westward along Mabry Road to RP Mabry House, then
direct to SHOC Training Area.
22 CAM REG 95-1 • 1 April 2004
(5) To Sabre Army Heliport: From RP Loach, a. Corridor dimensions:
proceed along east side of ASF to CP Dam and enter the
(1) Width: Jordan Springs Road and the area
south of and within 200 meters of the road.
13-8. Red Corridor (Figures C-25 & 26)
(2) Height unless weather conditions require
Red Corridor is for traffic proceeding VFR, SVFR, or lower altitudes.
CVFR to Sabre Army Heliport from the reservation or
(a) Day/NVD: Terrain flight altitude no higher
from areas south of the reservation.
than 900 feet MSL and no lower than 50 feet AHO.
a. Corridor dimensions:
(b) Night: 1,300 feet MSL.
(1) Width: 200 meters north of the centerline.
(3) Aircraft transitioning from corridors to
(2) Height unless weather conditions require training sectors will remain at the corridor altitude until
lower altitudes. clear before descending.
(a) Day: 1,300 feet MSL. (4) Aircraft transitioning to a corridor from a
training sector will be at the corridor altitude 1 KM before
(b) Night: 1,300 feet MSL.
entering the corridor.
(c) NVD: 900 feet MSL.
b. Airspeed will not exceed 100 KIAS. NVG
(3) Aircraft transitioning from corridors to airspeed/altitude restrictions from TC 1-210 apply.
training sectors will remain at the corridor altitude until
c. Dimensional Restrictions:
clear before descending.
(1) Corridor ceiling between CP Ghost and RP
(4) Aircraft transitioning to a corridor from a
Hellcat is 1,300 feet MSL
training sector will be at the corridor altitude 2 KM before
entering the corridor. (2) Corridor ceiling from RP Hellcat to CP
Summer is 900 feet MSL
b. Airspeed will not exceed 100 KIAS.
WARNING: Unaided night aircraft continuing along
c. Dimensional Restrictions: Aircraft must deviate 1
Jordan Springs Road after passing RP Hellcat are
statute mile south of when Suckchon DZ is active with
above and not on White Corridor and are in
potentially hazardous airspace because clearance
d. Special Procedures: Exercise caution when U.S. from artillery firing over Jordan Springs Road is
Air Force is using Golden Eagle Assault Strip. assured only for aircraft at or below 900 feet MSL.
e. Controlling Agency: d. Transitional Route from Sabre Army Heliport
VFR, SVFR, or CVFR to White Corridor:
(1) Eagle Radio: CP Summer to RP Woodlawn.
(a) Proceed direct to RP Cobra; then direct to
(2) Sabre Tower: RP Woodlawn to Sabre Army RP Hellcat. Remain at transitional altitude until
Heliport. established on White Corridor.
f. Reporting Points: Oakwood (DF 479 436) and
(b) Day: 900 feet MSL
Woodlawn (DF 524 439).
(c) NVD: 900 feet MSL
g. Check Points: Summer (DF 338 504) and Tower
(DF 404 449). (d) Night: 1,300 feet MSL.
h. Red Corridor begins at CP Summer and proceeds e. Controlling Agency: Eagle Radio
direct to grid DF 338 490, along the reservation boundary
(1) Prior to RP Ghost from Green Corridor or
to US Highway 79, north of US 79 generally along the
SHOC Training Area.
reservation boundary to junction with RP Woodlawn and
along Woodlawn Road to Sabre Army Heliport. (2) Prior to RP Hellcat from CP Cobra. When
CVFR procedures are in effect, report clear to Sabre
13-9. White Corridor (Figures C-27 & 28)
Tower at RP Hellcat.
White Corridor is for traffic departing Sabre Army
f. Reporting Points: Ghost (DF 529 504), and Hellcat
Heliport, SHOC Training Area, or Green Corridor VFR,
(DF 505 500).
SVFR, or CVFR for the reservation or transitional routes
adjacent to Training Sectors A, B, C, D, G, G-1, or H. g. Check Points: Grant (DF 430 503), and Summer
White Corridor begins at CP Ghost and proceeds (DF 338 504).
westward along Jordan Springs Road to CP Summer.
CAM REG 95-1 • 1 April 2004 23
13-10. Modified White Corridor (Figure C-28) (2) Not authorized for aircraft sling loading
a. Modified White Corridor, when placed in effect
by Local NOTAM, uses the same procedures for White b. Special Procedures.
Corridor with additional dimensional restrictions, to
(1) Inform Eagle Radio of frequency change to
accommodate aerial gunnery at Range 28 for other than
Campbell Approach for the Northwest Arrival. Continue
Hellfire missiles. Modified White Corridor begins at the
squawking the assigned transponder code by Eagle Radio.
same geographical routing as White Corridor.
(2) If unable to establish or maintain
b. Dimensional Restrictions: From CP Grant to CP
communications with Campbell Approach, fly directly to
Summer 900 feet MSL for non-participating aircraft.
RP Herndon, contact Campbell Tower and proceed
c. Special Procedures: Participating aircraft may inbound on the West Corridor.
cross White Corridor between CP Grant and CP Summer
(3) Prior to crossing the 44 north-south grid line,
below 800 feet MSL without contacting Eagle Radio prior
provide Campbell Approach with:
(a) Aircraft identification and type.
d. Controlling Agency: Eagle Radio
(b) Number of aircraft in flight.
13-11. Alternate White Corridor (Figure C-29, 30,
& 31) (c) Northwest arrival.
Alternate White Corridor, when placed in effect by Local (d) Landing area at Campbell, and the type
NOTAM, changes the geographical routing used by approach desired if requesting an instrument approach.
White Corridor and adds additional dimensional
restrictions, to accommodate Hellfire missile gunnery c. Controlling Agency: Campbell Approach,
conducted at Range 28. d. Northwest Arrival begins by departing Blue
Corridor between the 60 and 64 east-west grid lines.
a. Dimensional Restrictions:
(1) Climb to 1,300 feet MSL.
(1) White Corridor’s segment between
checkpoint Grant and Summer is closed to (2) Heading of 090 degrees.
(3) Maximum airspeed of 100 KIAS.
(2) Arrive at CP Grant at 1,300 feet MSL and
remain at that altitude until reentry on the reservation. (4) Campbell Approach will vector aircraft for
visual or instrument approaches and will adjust headings,
b. Special Procedures: Aircrews will visually clear altitudes, and airspeeds as necessary for sequencing.
themselves prior to crossing Red Corridor.
13-13. Charlie And Delta Route (Figure C-33 &
c. Controlling Agency: Eagle Radio 34)
d. Check Points: Grant (DF 430 503), Wallace (DF a. Charlie and Delta route are used to transition to an
430 444), Pond (DF 430 417), Creek (DF 393 405), airfield without proceeding all the way around the
School (DF 332 453), and Powerline (DF 290 478). reservation.
e. Alternate White Corridor begins at CP Grant, b. Restrictions:
proceed direct to CP Wallace, direct to CP Pond, direct to
CP Creek, direct to CP School, direct to CP Powerline, (1) They are not protected from artillery and
and then intercept Blue Corridor or re-enter the mortar fire
reservation vicinity LZ Saunders. (2) They cannot be used by nonparticipating
13-12. Northwest Arrival Procedure (Figure C-32) aircraft to transition through Blackout, Brigade, or Joint
Northwest Arrival is for aircraft proceeding VFR to
Campbell Army Airfield from the northwest portion of c. Special Procedures: ―Rules of the Road‖ apply.
the reservation for landing. Participation is mandatory for d. Charlie Route follows Palmyra Road from its
unaided night/NVD aircraft departing the reservation junction with Angels Road to its junction with US
between the 60 and 64 east-west grid lines en route to Highway 79.
Campbell Army Airfield. Participation is recommended
for day traffic. e. Delta Route begins at the junction of Grant and
Angels Roads. Proceeds south along Grant Road to join
a. Restrictions. Jordan Springs Road, then west along Jordan Springs
(1) Not authorized when SVFR/CVFR in effect. Road to Indian Mound Road, then south along Indian
Mound Road to CP Tower.
24 CAM REG 95-1 • 1 April 2004
hazardous conditions prior to landing. Report hazardous
Table 13-1 conditions not identified in the illustration (Appendix C)
Reporting Points through unit ASO to Campbell Army Airfield ASO.
Name Location Corridor d. Night operations are authorized at all helipads and
Bastogne DF 486 534 Blue HLA, regardless of lighting, provided the PC is familiar
Cave DF 503 556 Blue with the helipad or HLA and obstructions in the
Cobra DF 542 486 Sabre to White immediate vicinity.
Corregidor DF 455 549 Blue
e. Pilots will use proper helipad/HLA name or
Hellcat DF 505 500 White
number when communicating with Campbell Tower or
Herndon DF 504 642 West
Campbell Approach when landing or departing.
Jordan DF 543 496 White
Kennedy DF 717 538 East f. When Campbell Class D Airspace is below VFR
Loach DF 569 527 Green minimums, Copter Visual Flight Rules (CVFR) apply
Mabry House DF 544 531 Green with the exception of Pad 2, HLA 5, and HLA 6.
Oakwood DF 479 436 Red g. Campbell Army Airfield ASO will routinely
Pembroke DF 639 597 East survey cantonment helipads and HLAs for compliance
Water Plant DF 599 524 Gold with operational and safety criteria.
Woodlawn DF 524 439 Red
h. Responsible commanders will notify the ATC
Division Chief (798-2725) and G3 Air (798-7930)
Table 13-2 whenever helipads/HLA are closed.
Name Location Corridor Table 14-1
Church DF 287 568 Blue Cantonment Area Helipads and Helicopter
Creek DF 393 405 Alternate White Landing Areas (HLAs)
Dam DF 572 489 Green Pad No. Usage Responsibility/
Ghost DF 529 504 White (Name) (Notes) Using Unit
Grant DF 430 503 White Pad 1
Eagle Blvd Unrest
Hester DF 397 564 Blue (Stadium) AVN DIV
Junction DF 343 645 Blue Pad 2
Rest 50th Med CO Pad &
Liberty Church DF 597 452 (ER) (1) (AA) Windsock
Pond DF 430 417 Alternate White 53rd & TN Unrest 1st & 2nd BDE None
Powerline DF 290 478 Alternate White Screaming
School DF 332 453 Alternate White Eagle
Blvd. & A Unrest 3rd BDE Windsock
Summer DF 338 504 White (3rd BDE)
Tower DF 404 449 Red Valley Rd.
Veghel DF 290 632 Blue HLA 5
Rest HQ, 101st
(War 32nd & KY None
Wallace DF 430 444 Alternate White College)
(1,2) AVN DIV
HLA 6 Quarters Rest HQ, 101st
Chapter 14 (Marshall) 101 (1) AVN DIV
Airspace Management: Other Landing Areas HLA 8 42nd &
Unrest DIVARTY None
14-1. Cantonment Area Helipads and Helicopter
Landing Areas (HLA) (Table 14-1 & Figures C-35 NOTES:
thru 42) 1. SVFR clearance is required to use Pad 2, HLA 5,
a. Helipads and HLAs are limited to single and HLA 6 when Campbell Class D airspace is
helicopter’s performing essential business only. Submit below VFR minimums.
requests for multi-ship use, 3 working days in advance, to 2. PPR is necessary for HLA 5 from Campbell Army
the Campbell Army Airfield ASO. Airfield ASO.
b. Traffic arriving or departing helipads/HLA, or 14-2. Unapproved Cantonment Area Landing
crossing Gold Corridor contact Campbell Tower for Sites
Requests to land within the cantonment area at other than
c. Takeoffs and landings are made at the pilot’s own approved helipads/HLA must be submitted 3 duty days in
risk. Pilots must perform low reconnaissance for advance to Campbell Army Airfield ASO (798-2226) for
CAM REG 95-1 • 1 April 2004 25
approval. The site must be surveyed by the requesting c. Because SHOC Training Area is not visible from
unit ASO and results provided to CAAF ASO. Sabre Tower, all operations are at pilot’s own risk.
14-3. Tactical Landing Sites (Table 14-2) d. Altitude while in the training area is 800’ MSL
a. Except for Craig Village, tactical landing sites are
adjacent to the cantonment area and are listed for aviator e. Aircraft position and anti-collision lights are
reference. Landings and takeoffs from these locations are required during all night/NVD operations.
at pilot’s own risk.
f. SHOC Training Area begins at the bend in the
b. PZ 1 is restricted from use for all aircraft with the road at grid DF 543 522; proceed east on the 52-grid line
following exceptions: to north-south road at DF 556 522. Proceed north until
road intersection at DF 556 524; then proceed eastward
(1) Approved missions in support of The
along the road on the southern boundary of Cav Country
Sabalauski Air Assault School (TSAAS).
to DF 567 524; then south to the bend in the road at DF
(2) Brigade Hooker Training (Day/Night/NVG) 568 519; continuing south along the road to the
when prior coordination is made with TSAAS. intersection at DF 564 509. West along the road on the
ASF northern boundary to the north-south road at DF 556
c. Son Drop Zone is restricted from use for all
510; then south along the ASF western boundary to the
aircraft and FARP operations. Submit requests through
road intersection at Jordan Springs Road. West along
G3 Air to CofS for approval and appropriate NOTAM per
Jordan Springs Road to RP Jordan; then north along
chapter 15. Requests for the use of SON DZ will be
Boiling Springs Road to the point of origin.
approved on a case-by-case basis. Aircraft approved to
operate within Son Drop Zone will maintain positive 14-5. SHOC Training Area Arrivals and
communications with CAAF Tower. Aircraft movement Departures (Figure C-43)
within the confines of Son Drop Zone will be at pilot's
a. Green Corridor arrivals proceed direct from RP
b. Departure for Gold Corridor: proceed generally
along the river on the north side of the Ammunition
Tactical Landing Sites
Storage Facility (ASF) at 800 feet MSL until clear of the
Site Name Responsible
Location Using Unit Green corridor arrivals into Sabre Army Heliport, then
PZ 1 101st ABN G-3 Range direct to RP Water Plant. If Sabre Tower is closed contact
DF 575 537
(1, 2) DIV Officer Campbell Approach prior to departure.
DF 558 527 2-17th CAV 2-17th CAV c. Departure to the south; proceed generally along
DF 564 567
101st ABN G-3 Range the river on the north side of the Ammunition Storage
(2) DIV Officer Facility (ASF) at 800 feet MSL until clear of the Green
101st ABN G-3 Range
Craig Village DF 465 536 corridor arrivals into Sabre Army Heliport, then direct to
Liberty Church (DF 597 452) at 800 feet MSL until clear
NOTES: of the reservation
1. Listening watch with Campbell Tower is required
2. Positive radio contact with CAAF Tower is
required for all operations prior to departure.
14-4. SHOC Training Area (Figure C-43)
SHOC Training Area is located west of the Ammunition
Storage Facility (ASF) with a marked landing area at (DF
551 501). The 160th SOAR controls the training area.
Non-SOAR units must coordinate its use with the 160th
a. Operations at SHOC Training Area are authorized
when VFR or SVFR procedures are in effect.
b. Positive radio contact with Sabre Tower is
required for all SHOC operations. Self-announce
intentions on Sabre CTAF when Tower is closed.
26 CAM REG 95-1 • 1 April 2004
Chapter 15 Severe Weather Protection Procedures
16-1. Tie Down and Mooring Procedures
15-1. NOTAM Development
a. To limit aircraft damage by severe weather, units
a. G-3 Air publishes the Local NOTAMS to inform will ensure that all aircraft are properly tied down and
aviators of temporary flight hazards and airspace moored in accordance with TM 1-1500-250-23.
restrictions occurring in the Fort Campbell area. G-3 Air
b. Aircraft will be moored when parked overnight
will include POC name and number for Brigade and Joint
and when left unattended for more than three hours.
Use Airspace. Local NOTAMS expire at 90 days, if
appropriate; units will resubmit Local NOTAM c. Unit personnel will be briefed on mooring
information. Direct questions about any activity that is equipment hazards and the responsibility to properly
potentially hazardous to flight or requiring airspace secure mooring equipment when the aircraft has departed
restrictions to G3 Air (798-5217). the parking pad so it does not interfere with the safe
operation of other aircraft.
b. Units performing hazardous activity will submit a
NOTAM request to G3 Air at least 10 duty days prior to d. Unit commanders will coordinate with the
conducting the activity. When Range Control approval is Commanders of Campbell Army Aircraft and Sabre Army
required, submit a Range Requirements (FC Form 253) to Heliport to ensure that sufficient tie-down points are
Range Control in accordance with CAM Regulation available to properly moor their aircraft. Work orders
385-5. will be submitted by CAAF/SAH where deficiencies
c. Aviation units conducting Off-Post Battalion and
Brigade Multiship Air Assault Operations will submit a 16-2. Actions Upon Receipt of Weather
NOTAM request along with a copy of the air corridor Warnings
overlay for information purposes to G3 Air at least 10
a. Major unit commanders will:
duty days prior to execution.
(1) Disseminate weather warning to all
d. Special ceremonies or activities that require
temporary closure of Campbell Army Airfield or Sabre
Army Heliport must be approved by the appropriate (2) Initiate appropriate precautionary procedures
facility commander prior to the unit forwarding the in accordance with unit SOP and FC Chart 27.
NOTAM request to G3 Air.
(3) Upon receipt of a RED or BLUE weather
15-2. NOTAM Publications and Dissemination warning, execute severe weather hangaring plan.
a. G3 Air publishes Local NOTAMS weekly for a (4) Ensure that unit staff duty instructions
10-day period and distributes to units each Wednesday. include specific guidance for dissemination of weather
warning and implementation of unit severe weather plan.
b. Eagle Radio disseminates selected Local
NOTAMS on VHF and UHF ATIS broadcasts and (5) Report through channels to this
provides real-time updates to aircrews as changes occur. headquarters, ATTN: AFZB-GS, any loss of life or
damage and destruction of government property caused
15-3. FLASH NOTAM Publication And
by severe weather (RCS CSOIG-11).
b. Commanders, Campbell Army Airfield and Sabre
a. FLASH NOTAMS have the propensity to create a
Army Heliport will:
safety hazard due to timeliness. Route FLASH NOTAM
requests through Range Control, ATC, G3-Air, and G3 (1) Be prepared to provide hangar space for
for approval. Then back to G-3 Air for publishing. transient fixed wing aircraft.
b. FLASH NOTAM requests require the appropriate (2) Terminate all refueling procedures whenever
signatures listed below based on days remaining to thunderstorms or electrical disturbances occur within five
execution of the activity. nautical miles of Campbell Army Airfield or Sabre Army
(1) Within 7-10 working days, Battalion
Commander. c. For weather warnings RED, BLUE, GREEN,
BROWN, and BLACK, Campbell Tower, Sabre Tower
(2) Within 3-7 working days, Battalion
and Eagle Radio will:
Commander and Brigade Commander.
(3) Less than 3 working days, Battalion
commander, Brigade Commander, and Chief of Staff.
CAM REG 95-1 • 1 April 2004 27
(1) Broadcast the weather warning on all c. Execution.
frequencies every 15 minutes for as long as the warning is
(1) Aircraft evacuation warning or movement
orders will be disseminated through normal operations
(2) Broadcast an ―ALL CLEAR‖ when the channels.
warning is terminated.
(2) Upon receipt of warning or movement
d. Individual aviators will: orders, units should plan, brief, and be prepared to
execute the evacuation mission.
(1) Be familiar with weather warning conditions
and actions in accordance with FC Chart 27.
(2) Upon receipt of a weather warning from Inadvertent IMC Procedures
Campbell Tower, ATIS, or Eagle Radio, contact
17-1. Initial Actions
Campbell Metro for any additional required information.
Upon encountering inadvertent IMC (IIMC) in Fort
(3) Contact unit operations for specific guidance
Campbell restricted airspace, initiate IIMC recovery
to either continue the mission, return to Campbell Army
procedures in accordance with the applicable ATM and
Airfield, Sabre Army Heliport, or land without delay.
climb to minimum altitude of 3,000 feet MSL.
16-3. Hangaring Plan
a. Single Ship: maintain constant heading unless
a. When RED or BLUE weather warnings are in turning to avoid known obstacles. Set transponder to
effect and when directed by battalion/squadron or higher squawk emergency/7700
commanders, aircraft will be hangared to preclude
b. Formation: proceed as briefed. Altitude
separation will be 500 feet with no aircraft below 3,000
b. Hangaring plans will be prepared to protect the feet MSL and no aircraft above 6,000 feet MSL. Only the
maximum number of aircraft. Report excess hangar space lead aircraft set transponder to squawk emergency/7700.
to the aviation brigade S3 for reallocation to units
17-2. Simulated Inadvertent IMC
requiring hangar space.
a. Aircraft will depart restricted airspace prior to
c. Responsibilities. Aviation battalion, squadron and
separate company commanders will:
b. Formations of two or more aircraft will coordinate
(1) Develop hangaring plans for assigned
with Campbell ARAC prior to initiating simulated IIMC
(2) Ensure that the unit staff duty officer can
c. Declare ―Simulated IIMC‖ upon initial contact
implement the plan during non-duty hours.
16-4. Aircraft Evacuation Contingency Plans
d. Squawk transponder code 1200 until Campbell
a. Battalion, squadron, and separate company ARAC assigns a different code. For formation flights,
commanders will: flight leader squawk normal and other aircraft squawk
standby until receiving further instructions from Campbell
(1) Develop an evacuation contingency plan and
coordinate the development of subordinate unit
evacuation plans. 17-3. EGI Approach Procedures
(2) Request a list of available refuge bases from The EGI procedure is for practice approaches during VFR
the G3 Air and assign refuge bases to subordinate units. conditions.
b. Subordinate units will develop evacuation 17-4. Lost Communication While IIMC And
contingency plans and be prepared to accomplish the Under Fort Campbell ARAC Control
following tasks on order:
Initiate lost communications procedures only after
(1) Alert personnel. attempting to contact Campbell Approach on all
appropriate radios. If unable to communicate with
(2) Assign flight crews to all flyable aircraft and
Campbell Approach, proceed direct to AIRBE NDB and
prepare aircraft for departure.
execute NDB, LOC, or ILS approach. Squawk 7600 after
(3) Report all non-flyable aircraft to the next determining that communications have been lost.
28 CAM REG 95-1 • 1 April 2004
Chapter 18 (1) Update the route reconnaissance and hazard
Night Vision Goggles and Night Vision Systems maps within the preceding 90 days. May be performed by
Training an NVD PC.
18-1. Applicability (2) Brief all aviators on the hazards.
a. The standardized policies and procedures (3) Aviators will plot hazards on mission maps
prescribed apply to all Fort Campbell tenant units and comply with the minimum safe altitudes specified for
engaged in NVD flight training. each route.
b. Commanders will develop NVD tactical
employment SOPs tailored to unit organization, mission,
Aircraft External Lighting
19-1. Day – External Lighting
c. NVD training will be accomplished in accordance
with TC 1-210. The lighting requirements of AR 95-1 will be complied
with, except for aircraft in formation. When in formation,
18-2. On-Post NVD Flight
only the trail aircraft is required to turn on its anti-
a. Formations. collision light.
(1) Only trail or staggered trail formations will 19-2. Single-Ship Night/NVD – Campbell Class
be used within the Campbell Class D airspace. AH-64 D Airspace and the Reservation
aircraft may fly modified echelon right formations with
a. In all cases, degrading the designed illumination is
aircraft offset at 20-degree angles.
(2) On initial contact with the Tower, the flight
b. Landing light – see paragraph 19-4 and 19-5.
leader will state the number of aircraft in the formation.
c. Position lights - steady bright.
b. Command and Control Aircraft.
d. Anti-collision lights - on. UH-60 and CH-47
(1) The PC of any command and control aircraft
aircraft may turn off the lower anti-collision light during
accompanying lift elements on air assault missions must
attend the air mission briefing for the operation.
19-3. Multi-ship Night/NVD – Campbell Class
(2) Command and control aircraft
D Airspace and the Reservation
accompanying lift elements on air assault missions will
remain well clear of and to the rear of the lift formation a. In all cases, degrading the designed illumination is
while en route to the objective area. prohibited.
c. Aircraft performing air assault security missions b. Landing light – see paragraph 19-4 and 19-5.
will fly with position lights on steady bright at all times.
c. Position Light:
18-3. Off-Post NVD Flight
(1) Lead aircraft and other chalk(s) - steady
a. To establish a NVD Route below 500 feet AGL: bright or dim.
(1) Update the charts using the CHUM within (2) Trail aircraft - steady bright. Trail aircraft’s
1 KM either side of the route including an arc around the tail position light will not be turned off.
start point and destination.
d. Anti-collision Lights:
(2) Perform a day reconnaissance for hazards
conducted by a NVD SP, IP, UT, or ASO. (1) Only the trail aircraft is required to have its
Reconnaissance will be conducted at mission profile anti-collision light on.
airspeeds and altitudes, recording all hazards within one (2) UH-60 and CH-47 aircraft may turn off the
kilometer of the route lower anti-collision light during NVD flight.
(3) Determining minimum safe distance and e. After night/NVD formations have landed to
altitude of 100 feet AHO but not less than 300 feet AGL Campbell’s Class D airspace, aircraft will taxi
for the route. individually resuming single-ship lighting.
b. To use an established NVD Route below 500 feet 19-4. Landing Light Night/NVD – Campbell Army
AGL: Airfield, Destiny Army Heliport, and Sabre Army
CAM REG 95-1 • 1 April 2004 29
a. Unfiltered landing light will be on during all run- h. Traffic departing Sabre Army Heliport for the
up, shutdown, and taxi operations. reservation will have the unfiltered landing light on until
passing RP Hellcat. Traffic entering Sector Alpha direct
b. Unfiltered landing light will be on during all
from RP Cobra may turn off the unfiltered landing light
approaches and departures.
after entering Sector Alpha.
(1) Formation: Only the lead aircraft is required
i. Traffic entering a Training Sector from a corridor
to have its unfiltered landing light - on.
may extinguish the landing light when clear of the
(2) Upon pilot request and when other traffic is corridor.
not adversely affected, Tower may permit approaches
j. Traffic entering a corridor will display the
with the landing light - off.
appropriate lighting for the corridor segment 1 KM prior
NOTE: to entering the corridor.
1. AH/MH-6 aircraft do not have an unfiltered 19-6. IR-Filtered Search Light / Landing Light
landing light. Clarification
2. OH-58 series aircraft will turn on the unfiltered a. Operational IR-filtered searchlight/landing light
landing light as soon as possible after engine start. requirement as described in TC 1-210.
3. Upon obtaining permission from Campbell (1) The light must extend and retract; the light is
Ground or Tower, OH-58D aircraft may operate in not required to be turned on continuously while training is
movement areas on Campbell Army Airfield with the conducted.
unfiltered landing/search light off. OH-58D aircraft
(2) The PC will determine when the light is
will display the filtered landing/search light.
required unless light use is specified in the unit SOP or is
19-5. Landing Light Night/NVD – Campbell included in the mission briefing.
Class D Airspace and the Reservation
(3) Should the light fail while the mission is in
a. Traffic inbound to Campbell Army Airfield on the progress, the PC will evaluate the situation and either
East or West Corridors, or utilizing the Northwest Arrival, continue or abort the mission.
will turn on the unfiltered landing light prior to entering
b. Crews should not hesitate to use landing light or
Campbell Class D airspace.
searchlight, whether filtered or not, if light use is essential
b. Traffic inbound to Campbell Army Airfield on for flight safety.
Gold Corridor will turn on the unfiltered landing light at
19-7. Lights-Out Operations
least 1 KM prior to RP Water Plant or upon departure
from Cantonment Area Helipads, Helicopter Landing a. Lights-Out is defined as no external lighting
Areas, or Tactical Landing Sites. visible to the unaided eye. Operations that include
aircraft equipped with IR external lighting systems will
c. Traffic on Blue Corridor will turn on the unfiltered
fly with IR lights turned on during Lights-Out Operations.
landing light 1 KM prior to RP Hester.
b. Conduct operations in accordance with the most
d. Traffic traveling North on Charlie Route to join
current FAA Grant of Exemption 3946.
the Blue Corridor will turn on the unfiltered landing light
1 KM prior to RP Bastogne 19-8. Lights-Out Requirements And Limitations
e. Traffic on Green Corridor will have the unfiltered a. Only NVD formation flights operating at altitudes
landing light on until passing RP Hellcat. of 500 feet AGL and below may conduct this type of
(1) Traffic entering Sector Hotel direct from RP
Loach may turn off the unfiltered landing light after b. Operations must be contained within a prescribed
clearing Green Corridor. and publicized area that:
(2) Traffic inbound to Sabre Army Heliport (1) Is simply defined e.g., the radius area of a
direct from RP Loach the landing light remains on. point or location.
f. Traffic on Red Corridor will turn on the unfiltered (2) Is established in an area of low traffic
landing light at least 1 KM prior to RP Oakwood. density.
g. Traffic departing Sabre Army Heliport on Gold (3) Is not within 4 NM of any public use airport
Corridor will have the unfiltered landing light on for the regardless if the airfield has an operational control tower
entire transition. or if the airfield is in class G airspace.
30 CAM REG 95-1 • 1 April 2004
the River/Lake Barkley to the inlet at grid DF 147 662
(4) Does not infringe upon FAA-designated
(N36 44’, W087 57’), east along the inlet to highway
airspace areas (Class B, C, D, and E) and has been
coordinated with the appropriate FAA Region’s Air junction at grid DF 199 677 (N36 45’, W087 54’). East
Traffic Division and Flight Standards Division Offices. along highway to junction with KY Highway 525, east
direct along KY Highway 107 to intercept 4 nautical mile
c. Safety Observers consisting of airborne observers arc around Hopkinsville-Christian County Airport,
or escort aircraft are required to survey the area for clockwise around the 4 NM arc to join railroad leading
nonparticipating aircraft. Traffic notification from the southeast from Hopkinsville to point of origin in Guthrie.
safety observer to the training flight shall be timely.
(1) Airborne Observers: Chapter 20
Helicopter Refueling Operations
(a) Each UH or CH aircraft may dedicate
airborne observers, stationed on each side of the aircraft, 20-1. Personal Protective Equipment
equipped with NVGs, to collectively survey fully about Protective equipment worn by refueling personnel during
the entire flight for nonparticipating aircraft. refueling operations includes gloves, helmets with eye
(b) Without dedicated airborne observers, UH or protection, sleeves down, and shirts/jackets closed.
CH aircraft will use an escort aircraft. 20-2. Pilot In Command Responsibilities
(2) Escort Aircraft: a. Ensure safe procedures are followed by aircrew
(a) A properly lighted aircraft serving as an members and refueling personnel.
observation platform dedicated to surveillance for b. Neutralize flight controls before refueling
nonparticipating aircraft. May operate in the aided mode. personnel approach the aircraft.
(b) OH and AH aircraft participating in lights- c. Ensure passengers exit the aircraft and move to the
out operations must use an escort aircraft. marshaling area prior to refueling.
d. When nonparticipating air traffic is relevant, the d. Ensure fire extinguishers are manned.
pilot of each aircraft shall light that aircraft’s position
lights and keep them lit until the traffic is no longer e. Except when wearing NVDs, ensure
relevant. crewmembers’ visors are down.
19-9. Lights-Out Restrictions And Prohibitions f. Maintain listening watch with Ground Control.
a. Unaided aircraft (single-ship or formations) will g. Lighting:
not perform flight lights-out. (1) Anti-collision lights - OFF prior to refueling.
b. NVD single-ship aircraft will not perform flight (2) Position lights – On steady bright.
(3) Unfiltered landing light may be on during
c. NVD formations above 500 feet AGL will not night refueling.
perform flight lights-out.
h. Aircraft doors and windows closed except:
d. NVD formations will not perform lights-out
operations inside the Lights-Out Exclusion Area. The (1) As necessary for emergency exits.
exception is Black-Out Use training sectors on Fort (2) Aircraft with cockpit/cargo doors removed
Campbell’s reservation. may rapid refuel.
19-10. Lights-Out Exclusion Area (Figure C-44) i. UH-60 aircraft maintain flat pitch and operating
It includes the entire reservation, the area around the RPM. CH-47 aircraft comply with organizational rapid
reservation and the alternate White Corridor. Campbell refueling checklist. AH-64 aircraft maintain flat pitch and
Army Airfield, Saber Army Heliport, Hopkinsville- comply with rapid refueling checklist. All other aircraft
Christian County Airport, Outlaw Field and its fixed wing maintain flat pitch and lowest engine speed that maintains
practice area vicinity I-24 and the off-post area outlined aircraft systems in normal operating ranges.
as follows: From railroad junction in Guthrie, KY,
southwest to exit 11 on I-24, southwest through Chapter 21
intersection of railroad and 41A Bypass to join Passengers And Troop Carrying Operations
Cumberland River at grid DF 720 394 (N36 30’, W087 21-1. Passengers In Division Aircraft
19’). Along the River to bridge at grid DF 680 371 (N36
29’, W087 21’), west overland direct to rejoin the River a. Passenger authorizations are in accordance with
AR 95-1 and DOD 4515.13R.
at grid DF 603 371 (N36 29’, W087 27’). Then follow
CAM REG 95-1 • 1 April 2004 31
b. All passengers will use seat belts and, if installed, h. To minimize mission risk, the designated serial
shoulder harnesses. flight lead pilot in command must perform an eyes-on
reconnaissance of landing zoned to be used during the
c. All military passengers in aircraft assigned to the
101st Airborne Division (Air Assault) will be in proper
military uniform; US Army personnel will wear i. Conduct static loading/unloading training prior to
identification tags. Sleeves will be rolled down and short all seats-out operations.
sleeve uniforms should not be worn during terrain flight.
d. Submit a memorandum to fly nonmilitary or
Rappelling, STABO, SPIES, FRIES, And Helocast
non-DOD personnel through the ACofS, G5 (Community
Relations), G3 Air, and CofS to the CG. Submit requests
at least 10 duty days prior to the mission. Approved 22-1. Aircraft Rigging
requests will be forwarded through G-5 to the G3 Air for
Perform aircraft rigging in accordance with TC 21-24,
aircraft scheduling. Mission sheets from G3 Air will
indicate passenger approval. SAAS Handbook, applicable aircraft operator’s manual
and all applicable airworthiness releases.
21-2. Passenger Restrictions
22-2. Seat Removal For Rappel, FRIES, STABO,
a. AR 95-1, lists types of flights during which only SPIES, And Helocast Missions
minimum essential crew will be aboard aircraft.
a. If the aircraft will meet the passengers at the
b. SI/FI, crew chiefs, technical inspectors, medical mission site, seats may be removed prior to departing on
aidmen, door gunners, and flight surgeons may participate the mission.
in such flights if their presence is deemed essential for
safety, training, or maintenance purposes. b. If the passengers are flown to the mission site and
no landings are made prior to mission execution, the
c. Additional crewmembers will not participate in entire flight may be conducted with seats removed
such flights unless their presence is essential and is provided the passengers are individually restrained in the
authorized in the aircrew mission briefing. aircraft in accordance with FM 57-220 and TC 21-24.
21-3. Seat Removal For Air Assault/Mobile c. If the passengers are flown to the mission site and
Missions the aircraft lands prior to mission execution, seats will be
installed and used by all occupants while en route to the
a. Passenger seats may be removed from UH-60
mission area. Seats will be removed prior to mission
series aircraft conducting air assault or air mobile
execution, but passengers must be individually restrained
operations and training.
inside the aircraft while en route to the drop or landing
b. Air assault/mobile missions are designated zone.
Extremely High Risk and require approval from the
d. Aircraft conducting the insertion missions may
Commanding General of the 101st Airborne Division (Air
also extract those personnel and transport them internally
with seats removed. Once the aircrew has completed the
c. On a case-by-case basis, the CG may approve seat insertion/extraction mission phases, passengers will not
removal for air assault/mobile operations conducted be flown until seats have been reinstalled.
during selected training events.
22-3. Aircrew Responsibilities
d. The chain of command will complete a thorough
a. Positive communications are required at all times
risk analysis prior to each training event.
between the PC and the safety officer/NCO aboard the
e. After initial mission approval, the air assault task aircraft. For nontactical training missions, the PC will
force commander must seek and receive a final establish and maintain positive communications with PZ
confirmation from the CG for the seats-out mission no control.
earlier than 24 hours prior to H-hour.
b. Maximum indicated airspeed for STABO/SPIES
f. If final confirmation is approved, the Brigade operations is 60 KIAS.
Commander will re-check conditions no earlier than 4
22-4. Supported Unit Responsibilities
hours prior to H-hour to ensure conditions have not
changed. a. Ensure the aircraft is properly rigged with
g. Assess the landing zones for suitability using
reconnaissance elements. No hazards will be emplaced b. Brief the pilot in command (PC) on normal
on the landing zone after completion of the area procedures and emergency procedures for all phases of
reconnaissance. the operation.
32 CAM REG 95-1 • 1 April 2004
Chapter 23 (6) Ensure that the aircraft is equipped with a
Parachuting Operations functional transponder and appropriate radios for
communicating with Campbell or Sabre Tower, Campbell
23-1. Parachuting Procedures
Approach and Memphis Center.
Parachute operations will be in accordance with AR 95-1,
(a) Paradrops will not be scheduled if these
AR 215-2, AR 360-1, CAM Regulation 385-5, FAR Part
requirements cannot be met.
105, and FM 3-04.400.
(b) ATC may authorize drops to continue should
a. Unless appropriate lighting is displayed in
the transponder fail during the mission, but may limit
compliance with FAR 105.19, jump activities will only be
jump altitude to 10,000 feet MSL.
conducted between the hours of official sunrise and
sunset. 23-4. Flight Crew Procedures
b. Paradrops at Son DZ are prohibited. Requests for a. Upon takeoff, inform Campbell or Sabre Tower
exception to policy will be submitted through ATC, that the aircraft is flying a paradrop mission.
Range Control, and G3 Air to CofS for approval.
b. Immediately inform ATC whenever it appears that
Requesting unit must submit appropriate NOTAM per
jumpers may penetrate the Campbell Army Airfield or
Sabre Army Heliport traffic patterns or any impact area.
23-2. Seat Removal For Parachute Missions
c. Inform ATC when the last jumper of each sortie
a. If the aircraft will meet the passengers at the has landed.
mission site, seats may be removed prior to departing on
23.5. Supported Unit Responsibilities
a. Initiate Local NOTAM Request through G-3 Air
b. If the passengers are flown to the mission site and
for paradrops conducted on the reservation or cantonment
no landings are made prior to mission execution, the
area in accordance with this regulation.
entire flight may be conducted with seats removed
provided the passengers are individually restrained in the b. Initiate FAA NOTAM publication at least one-
aircraft in accordance with FM 57-220. hour prior but not more than 24 hours prior to the
paradrop in accordance with FAR 105.5.
c. If the passengers are flown to the mission site and
the aircraft lands prior to mission execution, seats will be (1) Campbell Army Airfield Dispatch will
installed and used by all occupants while en route to the coordinate publication of FAA NOTAM for jumps at Fort
mission area. Seats will be removed prior to mission Campbell.
execution, but passengers must be individually restrained
(2) The supported jump unit must coordinate
inside the aircraft while en route to the drop or landing
zone. NOTAM publication with the appropriate FSS for jumps
made away from Fort Campbell.
d. Aircraft conducting the insertion missions may
c. Ensure that the aircraft is properly rigged for
also extract those personnel and transport them internally
with seats removed. Once the aircrew has completed the
insertion/extraction mission phases, passengers will not d. Arrange for all required medical support.
be flown until seats have been reinstalled.
23-6. Special Procedures
23-3. Flight Crew Responsibilities
a. When Son DZ is active with paradrops, Campbell
a. Review the SOP of the supported organization. Tower will keep aircraft clear of the DZ until all
parachutists have landed.
b. Review FAR Part 105.
b. Campbell and Sabre Tower restrict access to
c. File a flight plan with Campbell or Sabre Dispatch
Green and Gold Corridors when paradrops are in progress
in person at least one hour prior to the first scheduled
jump and enter the following remarks on DD Form 175: at Son DZ.
(1) Paradrops. NOTE:
(2) Estimated time of first jump. 1. Eagle Radio controls Drop Zones in the restricted
(3) Duration of jump activity.
2. Campbell Tower controls paradrops in the
(4) Maximum jump altitude. cantonment areas, to include Son DZ.
(5) DZ location, to include radial and nautical
mile distance from Clarksville VOR.
CAM REG 95-1 • 1 April 2004 33
Chapter 24 a. When communicating with Campbell Tower or
External Load Operations Campbell Ground, state location and that an external load
operation is being performed.
24-1. Approved Loads
b. Aircrews must maintain positive radio contact
a. Division aircraft will only transport external loads
with Campbell Tower or Campbell Ground.
designated Certified Sling Loads or Suitable Sing Loads
by the US Army NRDEC. The Division Sling Load c. External load flight in the Campbell Army
Council will issue any additions or changes to Division Airfield traffic pattern is prohibited.
24-5. Off-Post External Loads
b. All external loads will be rigged in accordance
a. The appropriate aviation brigade S3 will be
with FM 10-450-4 and FM 10-450-5.
provided the following information at least five duty days
c. Submit requests to transport Unique Sling Loads prior to the off-post operation:
to the aviation brigade commander at least 30 days in
(1) Route of flight.
advance for approval.
(2) Type of cargo being transported.
24-2. Restrictions for External Load Operations
(3) Assurance that appropriate regulations and
a. Flights over the cantonment area with external
directives will be complied with.
loads require case-by-case approval of the G-3 Air.
b. External loads operations containing live
b. Empty Type II, Modular Air Droppable Pallets
ammunition, fuel, or other hazardous material as defined
will not be slung under any circumstances.
in AFJM 24-240/TM 38-250 may be performed See
c. Because of their lightweight and instability, ¼-ton Chapter 25 of this regulation.
trailers must be slung with their prime movers.
24-6. Dropped External Loads
d. Maximum airspeed for transporting empty fuel
a. All dropped loads will be reported to the Unit
blivets is either 70 KIAS or any lower airspeed at which
ASO as soon as possible.
the load begins to become unstable. Empty blivet
external loads will consist of not less than six blivets; all b. Except in emergencies, units will not move or
blivets in each load will be fastened together during disturb dropped loads until they have been inspected and
rigging. released by the investigating officer.
24-3. External Load Training c. The PC of the aircraft, which dropped the load,
will notify flight lead/Eagle Radio and land next to the
a. Several concrete blocks are available for external
load (safety considered) and shutdown. The aircraft and
load training. Blocks are painted yellow and black and
crew must wait until the first 05-grade commander in the
are stenciled with the block number and weight.
chain of command authorizes continued flight.
Table 24-1 24-7. IIMC With External Load
External Load Training Blocks
a. IIMC entry with an external load is an emergency;
Block No. Weight
emergency response is a matter of PC judgment.
2 2,000 b. Initiating a climb may result in fore and aft
3 3,900 oscillation of the load. Oscillations may become quite
4 3,900 pronounced if climb power application and acceleration
5 5,700 are performed hastily.
6 5,700 c. The decision to either jettison or not jettison the
7 17,900 load can only be made by the PC, and only on a case-by-
8 9,800 case basis. Aircraft controllability rather than the
9 6,400 reservation boundary is the primary consideration in
deciding to either jettison or not jettison the load.
b. Blocks have four attaching/hook-up points for
compatibility with the 10,000 and 25,000-pound sling Chapter 25
sets. Hazardous Material
24-4. External Load Operations at Campbell 25-1. General
Army Airfield This does not include explosives or other hazardous
materials that are integral parts of the aircraft
34 CAM REG 95-1 • 1 April 2004
segregation requirements for hazardous material on
(for example, ejection devices, fuel, or ammunition when
it is loaded in aircraft gun systems).
e. Passengers: Consult AFJM 24-240/TM 38-250
b. The hazardous classes and division number or
(Table A4.1 Column 1) for proper shipping name (PSN)
of hazardous material and any DoD passenger restrictions
(1) Class 1 (Explosives) that may apply. The † (dagger) symbol identifies the PSN
as an extremely dangerous material and passengers are
(a) Division 1.1, Explosives (with mass
f. Protective Equipment: Protective equipment is
(b) Division 1.2, Explosives (with a projection required for aircrew and passengers when materials,
whose vapors are toxic, irritation, or corrosive, are part of
(c) Division 1.3, Explosives (with the cargo. See AFJM 24-240/TM 38-250 for minimum
predominately a fire hazard). required equipment.
(d) Division 1.4, Explosives (with no significant 25-3. Supported Unit Responsibilities
blast hazard). a. Ensure that hazardous materials are properly
(e) Division 1.5, very insensitive explosives; classified, described, packages, marked and labeled, and
blasting agents. in proper condition for air transport in accordance with
AFJM 24-240/TM 38-250.
(f) Division 1.6, extremely insensitive
detonating substances. b. Shipper’s certification is not required for missions
conducted wholly on a military installation. When
(2) Class 2 (Flammable gas, Nonflammable gas, transporting cargo off a military installation complete the
Poisonous gas). ―Shippers Declaration for Dangerous Goods‖ commercial
(3) Class 3 (Flammable Liquid). form in accordance with AFJM 24-240/TM 38-250.
(4) Class 4 (Flammable Solid, Spontaneously c. Send a hazardous cargo advisory message to all
combustible material, and Dangerous when wet material). affected en route, alternate, and destination stations for
each mission that carries hazardous cargo (includes
(5) Class 5 (Oxidizers and Organic Peroxides). Division 1.1, 1.2, 1.3, and inert devices). See AR 95-27
(6) Class 6 (Poisons and Infectious Substances). Chapter 5 for complete listing and message instructions.
(7) Class 7 (Radioactive Material). d. Instruct crews in hazardous cargo notification and
emergency procedures, including jettison criteria and
(8) Class 8 (Corrosive Material). limitations.
(9) Class 9 (Miscellaneous hazardous materials). e. Instruct PC and crews on the following:
25-2. Transporting Hazardous Material (1) Special procedures and requirements for the
a. Airfield Management will designate a holding or hazardous cargo being airlifted.
storage area for hazardous materials that are not (2) Operational mission requirements, including
immediately loaded aboard aircraft. Vehicles transporting specific routes (if required).
the material will proceed directly to holding/storage areas
upon entering the airfield and will remain there until 25-4. Pilot in Command Responsibilities
aircraft are ready to load the material. a. Brief all crewmembers, couriers, and technical
b. On Campbell Army Airfield, aircraft containing escorts on mission requirements, procedures governing
hazardous cargo aircraft are parked at keyhole 1; alternate hazardous cargo, notification requirements, and
parking location is keyhole 2. emergency procedures.
c. AFJM 24-204/TM 38-250, AR 95-1, AR 95-27, b. Enter ―Hazardous Cargo,‖ ―Inert Devices‖ (or
and CAM Regulation 700-2 apply to loading and both), and the mission number and PPR number in the
transporting hazardous materials by aircraft. ―Remarks‖ section of the flight plan unless prohibited by
directives that govern the area of operation.
d. Loading: Do not load packages containing
hazardous materials that might react dangerously with one c. Refuse to accept any clearance containing noise-
another or transport in a position that would allow abatement procedures that in the PC’s judgment would
interaction between the materials in the event of leakage. interfere with flight safety.
AFJM 24-240/TM 38-250 (Attachment 18) identifies
CAM REG 95-1 • 1 April 2004 35
d. Designate a crewmember to record the (1) From Campbell Army Airfield, heading
coordinates, time, description, and location of abandoned 270°, 11.3 nautical miles.
or jettisoned cargo for later use by the proper authorities.
(2) From AIRBE NDB, bearing 258°, 16.4
e. Contact the base of intended landing at least 30 nautical miles.
minutes before arrival to:
b. Campbell ARAC will take the following actions
(1) Announce that hazardous cargo is onboard. whenever an aircraft requires use of the jettison area and
(2) Verify base receipt of the hazardous cargo
advisory message. (1) Instruct the aircraft to remain clear of
restricted areas and request information on the type of
(3) Identify any change to the hazardous cargo
material to be jettisoned.
(2) Provide all available information to Range
Control and request use of the North Impact Area for
1. Relay the information in order of priority: Base jettison operations.
Operations Dispatcher, Command Post or
(3) Broadcast on guard frequencies that a
Operations Center, Control Tower, and Approach
jettison operation is being conducted.
c. When restricted areas are inactive, Campbell
2. For civilian fields, relay hazardous cargo
Approach is authorized to approve jettison operations but
information to the airport manager and request
will inform Range Control and will broadcast jettison
subsequent relay to the airfield fire department.
information on guard frequencies.
f. Relay hazardous cargo information to the proper
d. During IMC, Campbell Approach will provide
ATC when declaring an emergency. The disclosure of
radar service/vectors to the jettison area, description of
classified information, if necessary to avoid endangering
the drop area, and notification of entrance into the jettison
the flight, is authorized.
area. Campbell Approach will not advise the aircraft
g. Differentiate between hazardous cargo and inert when to release the material.
devices when relaying hazardous cargo information.
25-7. External Loads – Off Post
Make sure that agencies are aware of the appearance and
location inert devices aboard the aircraft, even when the a. External loads containing hazardous materials
entire load includes inert devices. may be flown off the reservation. The Aviation Brigade
S-3 is the approval authority. The Aviation Brigade S-3
25-5. In Flight Emergency
will notify G3 Air via memorandum prior to execution.
a. In determining the course of action to take during
b. Executing aviation unit is responsible for
a potential or actual in-flight emergency, the PC must
obtaining approval. Approval requests will contain:
consider the guidance provided in the Air Force joint
manual and the recommendations of the technical escort (1) Type of hazardous material.
and the aircraft loadmaster, if one is assigned.
(2) Route of flight.
b. If the emergency warrants, arrange to land at the
(3) Date and time group of the mission.
nearest suitable airfield (preferably military). Relay the
hazardous cargo message to the diverted airfield. Contact (4) The supporting unit.
the command post of the controlling MACOM by the
fastest means necessary. c. Flight routes will avoid all residential areas.
c. Report location and provide all pertinent 25-8. Tactical Training Exercises
information regarding the emergency, including whether a. The supported unit will brief their troops on the
or not security was compromised. provisions of this section and will ensure that weapons
and equipment are inspected prior to boarding aircraft.
Note: If called for, the command post initiates an
OPREP-3/Pinnacle or other appropriate notification b. Personnel are permitted to carry their basic
to higher headquarters. combat load or individual issue of hazardous material
removed from its required packaging under the following
25-6. Controlled Jettison Procedures
a. Jettison area location. North Impact Area, grid DF
(1) Personnel will begin the tactical training
350 587 or N36°, 40.2’, W087°, 43.5’.
immediately upon deplaning at the objective.
36 CAM REG 95-1 • 1 April 2004
A-3. Training Literature *AR 40-8
Temporary Flying Restrictions Due to Exogenous Factors
Flight Operations Procedures *CAM Regulation 95-1
Fort Campbell Flight Regulation
Aviator’s Handbook *TM 11-5855-263-10
Operators Manual for Aviator’s Night Vision Imaging
FM 10-450-3 System ANVIS, AN/AVS-6 (V) 1A and AN/AVS-6 (V) 2
Multiservice Helicopter Sling Load: Basic Operations and
Equipment *FM 1-100
Army Aviation Operations
Multiservice Helicopter Sling Load: Single-Point Load *FM 1-101
Rigging Procedures Aviation Battlefield Survivability
FM 10-450-5 *FM 1-107
Multiservice Helicopter Sling Load: Dual Point Load Air-to-Air Combat
FM 57-220 Army Air Traffic Services Contingency and Combat Zone
Static Line Parachuting Techniques and Training Operations
TC 1-209 *FM 1-140
Aircrew Training Manual - Observation Helicopter, OH- Helicopter Gunnery
58D Aviator/Aeroscout Observer
*TC 1-210 Environmental Flight
Aircrew Training Program Commander’s Guide to
Individual and Crew Standardization *FM 1-203
Fundamentals of Flight
Aircrew Training Manual for - Utility Helicopter, UH- *FM 1-230
60/EH-60 Meteorology for Army Aviators
TC 1-214 *FM 1-240
Aircrew Training Manual for - Attack Helicopter, AH-64 Instrument Flying and Navigation for Army Aviators
TC 1-216 *FM 3-04.301
Aircrew Training Manual for - Cargo Helicopter, CH-47 Aeromedical Training for Flight Personnel
TC 1-251 *FM 10-67
Aircrew Training Manual for – Attack Helicopter, Petroleum Supply in Theaters of Operations
TC 21-24 Concepts and Equipment of Petroleum Operations
TC 31-24 Petroleum Laboratory Testing and Operations
Special Forces Air Operations
TC 31-25 Air Assault Operations
Special Forces Waterborne Operations
A-4. Additional Material Not Referenced But Tactical Flight Procedures
Required For Aircrew Information Reading File
CAM REG 95-1 • 1 April 2004 41
*TC 1-204 Aviation Risk Assessment Worksheet (159th Aviation
Night Flight Techniques and Procedures Brigade)
*TC 1-209, 1-212, 1-214, 1-216, or 1-251 for organic FC Form 4141-2
aircraft Aviation Risk Assessment Worksheet (101st Aviation
*Operators Manual and checklist for organic aircraft
FC Chart 27
*Army Aviation Flight Information Bulletin (Current Initial Aircraft Mishap Information and Weather Warning
edition) Conditions and Actions
*Unit ARTEP Manuals
DA Form 4186
Medical Recommendation for Flying Duty
DA Form 4507-R-E
Crew Member Grade Slip
DA Form 4507-1-R-E
Maneuver/Procedure Grade Slip
DA Form 5484-R
DA Form 7120-R-E
Commander’s Task List
DA Form 7122-R-E
Crew Member Training Record
DD Form 175
Military Flight Plan
DD Form 175-1
Flight Weather Briefing
DD Form 365-4
Weight and Balance Clearance Form F-Transport/Tactical
DD Form 1387-2
Special Handling Data/Certification
DD Form 1801
DoD International Flight Plan
SF Form 46
U.S. Government Motor Vehicle Operator’s Identification
FC Form 253
FC Form 4141-1
42 CAM REG 95-1 • 1 April 2004
DZ — Drop Zone
A ETD — Estimated Time of Departure
ETE — Estimated Time En route
AA — Air Ambulance
AASLT — Air Assault F
ACofS — Assistant Chief of Staff
AFFS — Army Flight Following Service FAA — Federal Aviation Administration
AGL — Above Ground Level FAR — Federal Aviation Regulations
AH-64 CMS — AH-64 Combat Mission Simulator FEB — Flying Evaluation Board
AHO — Above Highest Obstacle FCC — Flight Coordination Center
AMC — Air Mission Commander FI — Nonrated Crew Member Flight Instructor
AMIS — Automated Meteorological Information System FIH — Flight Information Handbook
AMO — Aircraft Maintenance Officer FLIP — Flight Information Publication
APART — Annual Proficiency and Readiness Test FLIR — Forward Looking Infrared
APU — Auxiliary Power Unit FORSCOM — U.S. Army Forces Command
ARAC — Army Radar Approach Control FRIES — Fast Rope Insertion/Extraction System
ARFF — Aircraft Rescue Fire Fighting FSD — Flight Simulation Division
ASF — Ammunition Storage Facility FSS — Flight Service Station
ASO — Aviation Safety Officer
ATC — Air Traffic Control G
ATIS — Automatic Terminal Information Service
ATM — Aircrew Training Manual GP — General Planning
ATP — Aircrew Training Program
AWDS — Automated Weather Distribution System I
B IATF — Individual Aircrew Training Folder
IE — Instrument Flight Examiner
BACH — Blanchfield Army Community Hospital IFR — Instrument Flight Rules
IFRF — Individual Flight Records Folder
C IMC — Instrument Meteorological Conditions
IP — Instructor Pilot
CAAF — Campbell Army Airfield IR — Infrared
CASO — Command Aviation Safety Office
CFR — Code of Federal Regulations L
CG — Commanding General
CHUM — Chart Updating Manual LBL — Land Between the Lakes
CofS — Chief of Staff LCT — Longbow Crew Trainer
CP — Check Point LFA — Local Flying Area
CH-47 FS — CH-47 Flight Simulator LWDS — Local Weather Data Set
CTAF — Common Traffic Advisory Frequency LZ — Landing Zone
CVFR — Copter Visual Flight Rules
MDS — Mission, Design, and Series
DAH — Destiny Army Heliport ME — Maintenance Test Flight Evaluator
DAMO — Division Aircraft Maintenance Office MEDEVAC — Medical Evacuation
DAO — Division Aviation Office/Officer MILES — Multiple Integrated Laser Engagement System
DASO — Division Aviation Safety Office MP — Maintenance Test Pilot
DACG — Departure/Arrival Control Group MSL — Mean Sea Level
DISCOM — Division Support Command MTF — Maintenance Test Flight
DOD — Department of Defense
DPTM — Directorate of Plans, Training, and N
DONSA — Day of no scheduled activity NCOIC — Noncommissioned Officer in Charge
CAM REG 95-1 • 1 April 2004 43
NDB — Nondirectional Beacon U
NOE — Nap of the Earth
NOTAM — Notice to Airmen UAV — Unmanned Aerial Vehicle
NRDEC — Natick Research, Development, and UH-60 FS — UH-60 Flight Simulator
Engineering Center USSOCOM — U.S. Special Operations Command
NVD — Night Vision Device; NVG & NVS UT — Unit Trainer
NVG — Night Vision Goggle
NVS — Night Vision System; Aircraft-Mounted Night V
VFR — Visual Flight Rules
O VIP — Very Important Person
VMC — Visual Meteorological Conditions
OIC — Officer in Charge
PC — Pilot in Command
PNVS — Pilot’s Night Vision Sensor
POL — Petroleum, Oil, and Lubricants
POV — Privately Owned Vehicle
PPR — Prior Permission Required
PZ — Pickup Zone
RCMAT — Radio Controlled Miniature Aerial Target
RL — Readiness Level
RON — Remain Overnight
RP — Reporting Point
RPM — Revolutions Per Minute
RRP — Rapid Refueling Point
SAH — Sabre Army Heliport
SAR — Search and Rescue
SDO — Staff Duty Officer
SGS — Secretary of the General Staff
SHOC — Special Helicopter Operations Company
SI — Nonrated Crew Member Standardization Flight
SFTS — Synthetic Flight Training System
SP — Standardization Instructor Pilot
SPIES — Special Patrol Insertion/ Extraction System
SOAR — Special Operations Aviation Regiment
SOP — Standard Operating Procedure
STABO — A system for extracting personnel by
helicopter (the combined first letters of the surnames of
the five persons who designed the system)
SVFR — Special Visual Flight Rules
TADS — Target Acquisition Designation Sight
TI — Technical Inspector
TSAAS — The Sabalauski Air Assault School
44 CAM REG 95-1 • 1 April 2004