Certification of products and organisations

Applications for product certification/validation of foreign certificates

Application process

How do I apply for a certificate/approval?

Applicant portal

If you are an applicant from one of the EASA member states, please consider submitting your application via the Applicant Portal as the administrative processing time is considerably reduced by using this tool. The following applications are covered by the Applicant Portal:

  • Major Change
  • Major Repair
  • Derivative
  • Minor Change
  • Minor Repair
  • Supplemental Type Certificate – Initial
  • Supplemental Type Certificate – Major Change
  • ETSOA – Initial
  • ETSOA – Minor Change

Further applications will be introduced to the Applicant Portal in the future.

If you wish to register to use the EASA Applicant Portal please send an email to Applicant [dot] Portal [at] easa [dot] europa [dot] eu
Please inform us if you wish to receive further information or a demonstration of the portal.

In case of questions and technical issues, please contact: Applicant [dot] Portal [at] easa [dot] europa [dot] eu.

The use of the Applicant Portal will shortly be introduced to US applicants and will be extended to other non-EASA Member State applicants in the future. Please contact applicant [dot] portal [at] easa [dot] europa [dot] eu for further information.

Note: The use of the Applicant Portal for applications concerning Major Change/Repair, Derivate, Minor Change/Repair, STC and ETSO will soon become mandatory.

View list of EASA Member States

 

Application forms

For applications that are not yet covered by the Applicant Portal and for applicants who are not yet registered with the Applicant Portal, please download from the EASA website the application form you need. Depending on your application, please send it to the email address indicated on the last page of the application form:

TC [at] easa [dot] europa [dot] eu
MajorChange-MajorRepair [at] easa [dot] europa [dot] eu
MinorChange-MinorRepair [at] easa [dot] europa [dot] eu
STC [at] easa [dot] europa [dot] eu
etsoa [at] easa [dot] europa [dot] eu
AFMchange [at] easa [dot] europa [dot] eu
CertificateTransfer [at] easa [dot] europa [dot] eu
Validation [dot] Support [at] easa [dot] europa [dot] eu
flightconditions [at] easa [dot] europa [dot] eu

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I would like to revise my application submitted through the Applicant Portal. What do I have to do?

Currently, the feature for editing or revising an already submitted application in the Applicant Portal is still being developed. In the meantime, if you wish to make any amendments, please contact EASA by sending an email to new [dot] applications [at] easa [dot] europa [dot] eu quoting the EASA request or project number. Upon receipt we will update our database accordingly.

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I have submitted my application, what happens next?

Users of the Applicant Portal will instantly receive an acknowledgement email containing the request number as soon as the application has been submitted over the Applicant Portal.
For submissions of applications via email and provided that the application is complete, we will acknowledge receipt within two working days and provide you with the EASA project number.

As soon as your project has been allocated either to an EASA PCM or externally, you will receive the EASA Acceptance Letter providing you with the contact details of the PCM. The technical investigation may begin. Below please find the administrative milestones for your application:

 

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I am applying from a non-EASA Member State, what requirements are there?

A Bilateral Aviation Safety Agreement (BASA) exists between EASA and the USA, Canada and Brazil and aims at the mutual acceptance of certificates.

As per the Technical Implementation Procedure (TIP) with the FAA (US) and TCCA (Canada), applicants applying to EASA have to submit their EASA application via their local FAA/TCCA office and request that their application be forwarded to EASA. The FAA/TCCA will forward the complete application package to EASA together with the FAA/TCCA concurrence letter. Applications that have not been forwarded via the FAA or the TCCA are considered incomplete and cannot be registered.
For further information on the TIP - FAA, click here.
For further information on the TIP - TCCA, click here.
For further information on the TIP - Brazil, click here.

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Am I eligible to apply for a Major Change or Minor/Major Change to STC?

Major Change approvals can only be applied for by the Type Certificate holder.

For minor or major changes to an existing STC only the STC holder is eligible to apply (EASA FO.CERT.00031 and FO.CERT.00032).
Alternatively, you may apply for your own STC using EASA form FO.CERT.00033 but need to demonstrate part 21 eligibility i.e. be a Design Organisation Approval holder if you are an EASA Member State applicant.
Non-EU applicants do not need to demonstrate part 21 eligibility if a Bilateral Agreement/Working Arrangement is in force.

For further information on Design Organisation Approval (DOA) and Alternative Procedure for Design Organisation Approval (AP DOA), please refer to the following FAQs.

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Approval process

What is the status of my project?

If you wish to enquire about the status of your project, please contact directly your project certification manager (PCM) by quoting the EASA project number. The contact details of the PCM are sent to you with the EASA Acceptance Letter once your project has been allocated.

Alternatively you may send an email to new [dot] applications [at] easa [dot] europa [dot] eu

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My project is re-classified, what implications are there?

Your project may be reclassified to a higher or lower category, e.g. from Simple to Standard, based on certain technical criteria that are defined in Part 21. As a re-classification to a higher category leads to a higher fee category, we will contact you first for your acceptance before taking any further action.
In case of re-classifications to a lower category, a credit note will be issued, if necessary.

For further information on the different fees & charges categories, please consult the tables sorted by application type provided in the Annex of the fees and charges regulation Commission Regulation (EU) No 319/2014.

 

Simple

Standard

Complex

EASA Supplemental Type Certificate (STC)

 

EASA major design changes

 

EASA major repairs

STC, major design change, or repair, only involving current and well-proven justification methods, for which a complete set of data (description, compliance check-list and compliance documents) can be communicated at time of application,

and for which the applicant has demonstrated experience,

and which can be assessed by the project certification manager alone, or with a limited involvement of a single discipline specialist.

All other STC, major design changes or repairs.

Significant (*) STC or major design change.

Validated US Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) STC

Basic (**)

Non-basic

Significant non-basic

Validated FAA major design change

Level 2 (**) major design changes when not automatically accepted. (***)

Level 1 (**)

Significant level 1

Validated FAA major repair

N/A

(automatic acceptance)

Repairs on critical component (**)

N/A

(*) "Significant" is defined in paragraph 21.A.101 (b) of the Annex to Regulation (EU) No. 748/2012 (and similarly in FAA 14CFR 21.101 (b)) as amended.

(**) For the definitions of "basic", “non-basic”, "level 1", "level 2", "critical component" and “Certificating Authority”, see the applicable bilateral agreement under which the validation takes place.

(***) Automatic acceptance criteria by EASA for level 2 major changes are defined in the applicable bilateral agreement under which the validation takes place.

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I would like to cancel my project; what do I need to do?

You may cancel your project at any time by sending an email to the related functional mailbox quoting the EASA project number. We will confirm and if applicable proceed with any accounting adjustments.

If you have any invoicing related queries, please contact our Invoicing Section at query [dot] feesandcharges [at] easa [dot] europa [dot] eu

For further information on the termination or interruption of your project, please refer to Article 9 of our fees and charges regulation Commission Regulation (EU) No 319/2014.

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Supplemental Type Certificates (STC)

Where can I find a list of Supplemental Type Certificates (STC) approved by EASA?

The list is published on the EASA website.

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Why can't I find an STC on the EASA STC List?

The Agency applies its best efforts to ensure completeness of this list.

The EASA STC list compiles Supplemental Type Certificates issued by EASA since 03/06/2004. All EASA STCs are published except:

  • 'Grandfathered' STCs issued by the EU Member States prior to 29/09/2003.
  • STCs issued by Switzerland (FOCA) prior to 2007
  • Recently issued STCs may not yet appear on the list

Should you discover missing data or for any other question, we kindly request you to contact the following mailbox STC [at] easa [dot] europa [dot] eu

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What are grandfathered approvals?

Any STC approved or validated by an EASA member state before the establishment of EASA is deemed to be approved under Regulation (EC) No 1702/2003 Article 2a. This covers all previous approvals from Minor Changes to Major Changes, STCs and complete aircraft, both certifications and validations with the exception of products of the former Soviet Union. It also covers the Flight Conditions approved for aircraft operating under national Permits to Fly issued before 28 March 2007.

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How do I know whether an STC has been grandfathered?

Any STC approved or validated by an EU member state before the establishment of EASA is deemed to be 'grandfathered' under Regulation 1702/2003 Article 2 (3)(a). Unfortunately, a central repository of such approvals does not yet exist. Please contact the STC holder directly.

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How do I know whether an FAA / TCCA STC has been validated by EASA?

An STC can be considered to be EASA approved if it satisfies one of the 2 following conditions:

  1. It has been validated by EASA after the 27 September 2003 (ref. Regulation 1702/2003). In this case, the corresponding validated STC should be published on the EASA website.
  2. It has been validated by an EASA member state before the 28 September 2003. The Agency does not currently hold a record of all STCs that have been validated by local European National Aviation Authorities before the 28 September 2003.

In any case and in order to verify whether a foreign STC can be considered EASA approved, we suggest that you contact the STC holder.

Should you require the EASA validation of a foreign STC, which does not fulfil any of the two conditions above, please request the STC holder to apply using the EASA form FO.CERT.00033 available on the EASA website. If you require further guidance regarding the application process related to the validation of STCs, please contact the following mailbox: STC [at] easa [dot] europa [dot] eu

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How can I know if an STC is still valid? How can I know if an STC has been revoked, suspended or surrendered?

EASA certificates are valid unless otherwise revoked, suspended or surrendered. In such cases, a related Certification Information will be published on the EASA website.

If you require confirmation regarding the validity of a particular STC, we kindly suggest that you contact the STC holder.

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I am an EU aircraft owner/operator and would like to apply for validation of an FAA STC installed on my aircraft?

EASA has put a new procedure in place to allow EASA member state aircraft owners/operators to apply for the validation of an FAA STC for a single aircraft serial number if certain conditions are met.

The scope of fiexed wing aircraft to which this process can be applied is limited to:

  • Small Aeroplanes ≤ 5 700 kg MTOW
  • Very Light Aeroplane
  • Light Sport Aeroplane
  • (Powered) Sailplanes

The applicant is required to submit an application form for EASA validation of FAA Supplemental Type Certificate classified as Basic and limited to one serial number(FO.CERT.00134) and to  declare that the below conditions are met:

  • FAA STC has been installed for a long time with no known continuing airworthiness issues;
  • FAA STC holder either not able or not willing to apply for EASA validation;
  • A checks against the latest EASA-FAA Technical Implementation Procedures (TIP) provisions confirmed that the FAA STC is classified as “Basic”;
  • Confirmation that the applicant has access to design data and instructions for operations and continued airworthiness;
  • Acknowledgement of the applicant’s obligations as Holder of the STC in accordance with Part 21, point 21.A.118A

Please note that High Performance Aircraft and any change impacting noise requirements are excluded from this process and is valid only for Fixed Wing aircraft STCs.

The subsequent validation will be limited to a single aircraft serial number to allow the aircraft to be imported and to be issued a Certificate of Airworthiness. This validation is not transferrable to or amendable with another serial number.

EASA will charge this activity in accordance with Commission Regulation (EU) No 319/2014 and the applicable fee is set at one working hour per application.

Download application form FO.CERT.00134 - Application for validation of FAA STC classified as Basic and limited to one s/n

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What is the procedure for validations of FAA STCs classified as basic?

A fast track procedure is in place for validations of FAA STCs classified as basic. According to the latest revision of the Technical Implementation Procedure (TIP), basic STCs are accepted by EASA without further technical review. However, the issuance of the EASA STC can take place only after the FAA STC has been issued and the complete technical data package has been submitted to EASA.

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Permit to fly

I want to apply for approval of flight conditions - what do I need to do? I want to apply for Permit to Fly - what do I need to do?

The European Aviation Safety Agency (EASA) is responsible for the approval of flight conditions. Such an approval is the basis on which a Permit to Fly (PtF) can be issued by the Competent Authority of the State of Registry, or of the State prescribing the identification marks of an aircraft.

A PtF is generally issued when a certificate of airworthiness is temporarily invalid, or when a certificate of airworthiness cannot be granted, but the aircraft is nevertheless capable of performing a safe flight.

Please use EASA Form FO.CERT.00037 (with EASA Form 18B in the annex) to apply for approval of flight conditions at EASA. With the approved flight conditions (EASA Form 18B) you can apply for a Permit to Fly at the local national aviation authority the aircraft is registered.

More information can be found in the fact sheet on Permit to Fly which is published on the EASA website. Please click here.

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Application of Alternative Method of Compliance (AMOC) to Airworthiness Directive (AD)

When do I need to apply for an AMOC approval - and what do I need to do?

All applications for 'Request for acceptance of Alternative Methods of Compliance (AMOC) with Airworthiness Directive (AD)' must be submitted to EASA using EASA Form FO.CAP.00042 duly completed and signed. It should also be noted that every AMOC application request should relate to one AD only. Below you will find the link to the application form as well as to additional information regarding AMOC.

For application forms, click here.
For general information for AD, click here.
For further FAQ on this topic, click here.

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Certification Support for Validation (CSV)

I would like to apply for Certification Support for Validation in Third Countries – what do I need to do?

You need to fill in the EASA form FO.CERT.00041 which can be found here.

There are two different scenarios:

Forwarding Letter only - without need for technical support (category 1): Your EASA approval and related documents will be only forwarded together with an EASA Forwarding Letter to the validating authority. There is no technical support foreseen. This EASA service is free of charge.

Full EASA Validation Support - with need for technical support (category 2): Your EASA approval will be forwarded to the responsible technical section. An EASA PCM will be allocated your task and will prepare the EASA Forwarding Letter. The Applicant Services Department will then submit the EASA Forwarding letter and its related documents to the validating authority. This EASA Service is charged on an hourly rate. Please consult the EASA fees and charges regulation Commission Regulation No 319/2014 for the applicable hourly rate. A financial estimate may be requested at submission of your application and prior commencement of work.

Please also refer to the FAQs on CSV on the EASA website

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How can I find out if I need to apply for “Forwarding Letter only - without need for technical support” or for “Full EASA Validation Support - with need for technical support”?

Please send an email to Validation [dot] Support [at] easa [dot] europa [dot] eu. We will investigate and confirm if you need to apply for Category 1 or Category 2:

“Forwarding Letter only”: For third countries that have neither a Bilateral Agreement nor a Working Arrangement with EASA in place.

“Full EASA Validation Support”: For third countries that have a Bilateral Agreement and/or Working Arrangement with EASA in place,  i.e. USA, Canada, Brazil, China, Japan, and Russia.

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What is a financial estimate?

The financial estimate is for information purposes only and is not mandatory for the applicant and aims at increasing the transparency on costs before the project starts.

It is a first estimation of working hours given by the technical section, before starting the technical investigation. The financial estimate is provided to the applicant upon request and only once the financial estimate is confirmed by the applicant an EASA Project will be created.

In case the foreseen working hours are not sufficient, the financial estimate may be revised and submitted to the applicant for acceptance. Please note that financial estimates are valid 3 months only.

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The validating authority is asking for a re-classification to Category 2. What do I need to do?

In case the technical investigation is more complex than foreseen in the beginning, the validating authority may ask for a re-classification from Category 1 to Category 2. In order to reflect this re-classification in our EASA system also for invoicing purposes, we would need your active involvement and kindly ask you to submit a revised EASA form FO.CSERV.00041 to Validation [dot] Support [at] easa [dot] europa [dot] eu. On the 3rd page, please delete box 5.2.2 and replace it by box 5.2.3.

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Which types of approvals can be validated in Third Countries?

The following approvals can be validated in Third Countries: Type Certificates (TC), Major Changes, STCs, AFMs and ETSOAs (European Technical Standard Order). Please send an application to Validation [dot] Support [at] easa [dot] europa [dot] eu.
ETSO-Applications please send to ETSOA [at] easa [dot] europa [dot] eu.

Approvals may be validated in third countries with which EASA has no Bilateral Agreement and/or Working Arrangement with EASA (category 1) or in third countries having a Bilateral Agreement and/or Working Arrangement with EASA (category 2)
Please also refer to the question on category 1 or 2.

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MTOW Rotorcraft

How does the Rotorcraft MTOW definition affect the EASA Fees and Charges Regulation? What does the Rotorcraft MTOW definition mean in particular?

Commission Regulation (EU) No. 319/2014 establishes the EASA Fees and Charges and defines in Part V point (2) the following categories of Rotorcraft Products for this purpose (only):

“‘Large Rotorcraft’ refers to CS 29 and CS 27 cat A; ‘Small Rotorcraft’ refers to CS 27 with Maximum Take Off Weight (MTOW) below 3 175 Kg and limited to 4 seats, including pilot; ‘Medium Rotorcraft’ refers to other CS 27.”

According to EASA TCDS R.008, the AS350 rotorcraft is a CS27 rotorcraft with MTOW below 3 175kg and a seating capacity of 6, including the pilot. Hence it must be classified as Medium Rotorcraft as per the above definition.

According to EASA TCDS R.146, the AS355 rotorcraft is a CS27 rotorcraft with MTOW below 3 175kg and a seating capacity of 6 (or 7, if an optional two-place seat is installed), including the pilot. Hence it shall be classified as Medium Rotorcraft as per the above definition.

View the applicable Fees and Charges category for each product

See in particular the EASA Product List – Rotorcraft.

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Applications for organisations

Maintenance Organisations (MOA)

Where can I find the application forms for Maintenance Organisations (MOA)?

The application forms for Maintenance Organisation applications are available here.

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Can you give me the name of Part 145 (MOA) organisations in [EASA member state]?

According to the Part 145.1 EASA is the competent authority for organisations located outside the EU territories. Within the EU Member States each National Aviation Authority (NAA) is the competent authority.

In accordance with above specified regulatory paragraph, EASA publishes the list of valid and non-valid Foreign EASA Part-145 approvals located outside of the EU Member States which are issued by EASA.

Following the same reference each EU NAA is tasked to issue a similar list of approvals granted on its own territory. Unfortunately not all EU NAA do have such a list of national approvals or even a website.

For the moment we can provide you with the list of EASA member states on our website.

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We have a Part 145 approval from a national authorities that has no Bilateral Aviation Safety Agreement with EASA. Now we are looking for an EASA 145 approval. What is to be done with regard to procedures, requirements and fee structure?

On our Foreign part-145 organisations page you will find useful information with regard to the requirements, the timeframe and the approval procedure.

Furthermore please consult also the User Guide for Applicants for Foreign Part-145 approvals and the application form EASA FORM 2.

Please note that the EASA Fees & Charges Regulation (Commission Regulation (EU) 319/2014) has entered into force on 01 April 2014.
For further information please consult the Fees & Charges FAQ.
Please review especially table 9 of the Fees & Charges Regulation (Commission Regulation (EU) 319/2014).
 

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Is it mandatory to hold a maintenance organization approval from a local NAA prior to applying EASA for an EASA Part-145 approval or is it possible to apply EASA directly without any approval from local CAA?

Please note that it is not mandatory to be an approved maintenance organisation from local CAA in country without bilateral agreement prior to applying for an EASA Part-145 approval for certain ratings and we confirm that it is possible to apply to EASA directly without any approval from local CAA.

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How much does my application/certificate cost for a Foreign EASA Part-145 approval?

For costs related to your approval, please refer to the tables sorted by application type that are provided in the Annex of the EASA fees and charges regulation Commission Regulation (EU) No 319/2014. Please review especially table 9 of the Fees & Charges Regulation (Commission Regulation (EU) 319/2014).

For further information please consult the Fees & Charges FAQ's

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We are an FAA Repair station and would like to apply for an initial application to EASA Part-145?

We kindly ask you to consult our EASA Part-145 organisations located in the USA
There you will find useful information with regard to the requirements, approval procedure and the fees & charges.

Please review EASA-FAA (MAG) for US approved organisations subject to Agreement between the United States of America and the European Community on cooperation in the regulation of civil aviation safety (as of 01 June 2016 currently at change 6)
It is required to complete EASA FORM 16 which should be submitted to your Principal Maintenance Inspector (PMI) at FAA. Please contact your PMI at FAA.

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We are an FAA Repair station and would like to apply for renewal of our EASA Part-145 approval?

According to the MAG CHANGE 6 “it is the applicants responsibility to prepare the renewal package in time to receive the new certificate. Typically, this should occur 90 days prior to the expiration.”
With regard to timing, these actions for renewal are completely disconnected from the applicant’s obligation to comply with EASAs Fees and Charges Regulation. Therefore please do not wait for the EASA invoice and proceed with the renewal process within the timeframe specified in the MAG.
Please submit the completed EASA FORM 16 to your PMI at FAA.
As soon as we will receive the complete continuation package from the FAA including EASA FORM 16, EASA FORM 9, Air Agency Certificate, operation specifications and repair station profile we will confirm receipt to the FAA and to your organisation.
Currently EASA sends out the invoices 60 days after the renewal of the approval. Payment shall be made only after the receipt of the invoice.

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We are an Approved Maintenance Organisation (AMO) in Canada and would like to apply for an initial application to EASA Part-145?

For more information you can visit our EASA Part-145 organisations located in Canada page and please review especially Maintenance Annex Guidance (MAG Rev.1)
There you will find useful information with regard to the requirements, approval procedure and the fees & charges.
It is required to complete EASA FORM 17 which should be submitted to your TCCA Regional Office. Please contact your TCCA Regional Office.

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We are an ANAC RBAC 145 Maintenance Organizations located in Brazil and would like to apply for an initial application to EASA Part-145

For more information you can visit our EU - Brazil page and please review especially Maintenance Annex Guidance (MAG Rev.1)

It is required to complete EASA FORM 18 which should be submitted to your supervising ANAC Airworthiness Regional Office. Please contact your supervising ANAC Airworthiness Regional Office for any further questions.

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How much does my application/certificate cost for a Foreign EASA Part-145 approval with applicable bilateral agreement (USA, CANADA and BRAZIL)?

For costs related to your approval, please refer to the tables sorted by application type that are provided in the Annex of the EASA fees and charges regulation Commission Regulation (EU) No 319/2014. Please review especially table 12 of the Fees & Charges Regulation (Commission Regulation (EU) 319/2014).

For further information please visit the Fees & Charges FAQ's.

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Can you give me the name of Part 147 (MTOA) organisations in [EASA member state]?

/easa-and-you/aircraft-products/continuing-airworthiness-organisations/foreign-part-147-organisations

Further to your request, please be informed that the Agency is only responsible for those training organisations located outside of the EASA Member States. For those located within the EASA member states, the National Aviation Authorities are responsible for the approval and the publication of the "national lists". Therefore you need to contact local National Aviation Authority directly to find the information you are looking for.

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How can I apply for an EASA Part-147 approval?

In order to apply for an EASA Part 147 Approval, it is required to send an application EASA form 12 together with a copy of the Certificate of Incorporation of the organisation (translated in English where necessary).

The scope of approval applied for should be detailed as much as possible, and the number of staff to be declared in the application form should be limited to the staffs –included contractors- that will be actively involved into the Part 147 operations. The type and number of courses and the number of facilities should be mentioned on the application form.

Following the reception of the application form 12, an eligibility check will be carried out; the purpose of the eligibility check is to ensure that the scope of the application is relevant, but also that the certification process can be carried out in a reasonably timely manner, taking into account -in particular- the availability of EASA surveyors. Please also note that travelling arrangements are subject to a risk assessment and surveyors may not be allowed to travel to certain regions/ countries.

Once an application has been accepted, an estimate of the fees shall be provided to the applicant and upon acceptance the invoice related to the initial certification task shall be submitted. The contact details of the surveyor will be provided to the applicant and he is requested to contact the surveyor in order to organise the review of documents (MTOE, courses, exam questions…) as well as the schedule for the initial certification audit.

Download the User Guide regarding the certification process

For further questions regarding our fees and charges please consult the Fees & Charges Regulation (Commission Regulation (EC) 319/2014) which has entered into force on 01 April 2014 Commission Regulation (EU) No 319/2014. Please review especially table 10 of the Fees & Charges Regulation (Commission Regulation (EU) 319/2014). For further information visit our Fees & Charges FAQ's

This regulation is used to determine the applicable initial fees, and then the annual oversight fees. Please note that the fees are subject to an annual inflation rate and do not include the travel costs associated to on-site audits (flight & train tickets, accommodation and travel hours -which are charged on an hourly rate basis- etc...). These will be charged separately.

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How much does my application/certificate cost for a Foreign EASA Part-147 approval?

For costs related to your approval, please refer to the tables sorted by application type that are provided in the Annex of the EASA fees and charges regulation Commission Regulation (EU) No 319/2014. Please review especially table 10 of the Fees & Charges Regulation (Commission Regulation (EU) 319/2014). The table  explaining how we practically determine chargeable courses and sites is also available in the FAQ section C.4.5 of the Fees and Charges regulation

Please note that the fees are subject to an annual inflation rate and do not include the travel costs associated to on-site audits (flight & train tickets, accommodation and travel hours -which are charged on an hourly rate basis- etc...). These will be charged separately.

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How can I apply for a Part-66 licence?

If you want to get a Part 66 licence, you have to comply with the Part-66 requirements (in particular, 66.A.10 Applications and for experience: 66.A.25 “Basic knowledge requirements”, item (a), and 66.A.30 “Experience Requirements”).

You can find this information in the EASA Web Page at the following link:

The basic knowledge requirements must be demonstrated by examination. These examinations can be performed either in a Part-147 training organisation approved by a EU Member State or as delivered by the competent authorities of the EU Member State where you may intend to apply for a licence. View the list of the foreign EASA approved Part-147 organisations

Further information via our Regulations FAQ's

In case of questions please use our contact form

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How much does my application/certificate cost for a Part-M subpart G Foreign CAMO Organisation?

For costs related to your approval, please refer to the tables sorted by application type that are provided in the Annex of the EASA fees and charges regulation Commission Regulation (EU) No 319/2014. Please review especially table 11 of the Fees & Charges Regulation (Commission Regulation (EU) 319/2014).

Further information via our Fees & Charges FAQ's.

Associated audit travel costs (flight, hotel, daily allowance) are also charged to the organisation (you can consider an average of 2/3 audits per year with one/two auditors, based on the scope of work of the organisation).

Related Frequently Asked Questions:

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