Central African Republic Overflight Permit Regulations
Central African Republic country has its own set of rules, regulations and procedures for permits to aircraft wishing for landing or even entering their air space, whether you’re operating a private, charter flight, scheduled or non-scheduled operation, passengers or cargo trip, a technical or traffic landing, Prior Permission is mandatory required the application procedures requiring complete flight information and Aircraft documents.
According to Central African Republic CAA AIP any aircraft owner/operator intent to fly in Central African Republic airspace request has to submit for Central African Republic overflight clearance to air transport department at least 48 working hours prior from flight departure schedule. Always include AFTN on your flight plan, but you’ll only need an overfly permit from Central African Republic.
Planning to make a passenger flight landing or technical stop, Central African Republic Airports Authority have their own regulations regarding the issuance of flight Central African Republic Overflight permit as there is generally a payment involved. The charges normally payable would be the Route Navigation Facility Charges for overflight and also landing and parking charges in case of aircraft making halts.
Central African Republic is a signatory to the Chicago Convention therefore the conditions of flights and crews should strictly be compliant with ICAO general rules of international air traffic and in accordance with their regulation for transport of troops, equipment, materials and dangerous goods, please write us for more detail information.
Required Details for Obtaining Central African Republic Overflight Permit
1 - Flight Schedule
2 - Entry / Exit Points with ATC Route
3 - Lead Passenger Details
4 - Consignee & Consigner Details for Cargo Flights
5 - Aircraft Documents [ AOC, COA, COI, CON, COR]
Overflight Permits Category’s for Adhoc and Private
1 - Overflight Permits (Charter Passenger Flights)
2 - Overflight Permits (Private Passenger Flights)
3 - Overflight Permits (Non-Schedule Cargo Flights)
Overflight Permits Category’s for Block :
1 - Monthly Block Overflight Permits (For Scheduled and Non-schedule Airlines Flights)
2 - Seasonal Block Overflight Permits (Scheduled Commercial Airlines Flights)
- Central African Republic Overflight Permit is normally valid for 72 hours.
Overflight Permit Charge's
We do not charge any type of hidden cost in Civil Aviation Permit Processing Cost and Central African Republic Overflight Permits Procedures. Our fee is straight and direct without any additional fees in Central African Republic Overflight Permit We do not require large upfront deposits or commitments. We strive to develop long term relationships and we work hard to earn your referrals. Besides receiving essential financial monthly reports these very particular customers expect to entirely rely on professional teams and they offer just that. This trust is earned through our administrative and financial control, as well as our services standards of work.
Central African Republic Flight Information Region :
Central African Republic Airspace is divided into -- Flight Information Regions (FIRs)
1 - N/A
Central African Republic FIRs ( Entry / Exit Points ) :
|West Bound Entry Point||West Bound Exit Point||East Bound Entry Point||East Bound Exit Point|
International Trip Support Services
We provide comprehensive and personalized flight planning and trip support services to the corporate aviation industry. Our dedicated and experienced staff work together to ensure you have a smooth trip that is tailored to your particular needs. with years of international flight planning experience, the latest trip coordination technology, and a dedication to high-quality customer service, each member of our knowledgeable team is equipped with the tools to exceed your expectations.
Our proficient flight support team offering unrivalled support services to any International & Domestic Airports in Central African Republic along with their expertise, our permit2fly team can arrange Central African Republic Overflight Permits for Ad-hoc Charter Flights, Scheduled Airline Seasonal Block Permits from Civil Aviation Authority of Central African Republic according to their legal time frame.
Trust Permit2fly, to handle all your ground supervisory at Central African Republic airports and obtain Central African Republic overflight and Landing permit for any of your aircrafts to operate in the territory of Central African Republic.
About Central African Republic | History - Geography
Central African Republic, region of Africa that straddles the Equator and is drained largely by the Congo River system. It comprises, according to common definitions, the Republic of the Congo (Brazzaville), the Central African Republic, and the Democratic Republic of the Congo (Kinshasa); Gabon is usually included along with the Central African Republic because of their common historical ties, both of these countries having once been part of French Equatorial Africa. Rwanda and Burundi, although they are located east of the East African Rift System, which forms the eastern divide of the Congo basin, are also often considered part of the region because of their long administrative connections with the former Belgian Congo (now Congo [Kinshasa]). The island republic of São Tomé and Príncipe, off the Atlantic coast of Gabon, is also included in the region.
The landscapes of Central Africa are most often wide plateaus, which are smooth in the central part and etched at the periphery. The interior basin of the Congo River is joined to the Atlantic Ocean by a narrow neck traversing ridges parallel to the coast. The basin contains some marshlands in the region where the Congo, Ubangi, Likouala, and Sangha rivers converge and where Lakes Mai-Ndombe and Tumba are found. Its major part, however, consists of drier surfaces (low plateaus or alluvial terraces).
The Given Below Information Is Extracted from the Central African Republic AIP
Procedures For Submission a Flight Plan
The flight plan form used is in accordance with ICAO flight plan as it appears in the document PANS/RAC (DOC.4444 - RAC 501).
The flight plan must be issued at least 30 minutes prior to the expected departure time at the ATS Reporting Office (ARO) at the departure aerodrome, in the case only where the FPL can be transmitted to the concerned recipient organisms.
When it occurs a delay of more than one hour in relation with the expected departure time, a new FPL must be issued and the former FPL cancelled.
Flights destined for an aerodrome located in a Flight Information Region (FIR) non managed by ASECNA.
The FPL is established in accordance with arrangements of DOC. 4444 - RAC 501, except in that concerning:
Our teams fulfill all your travel needs, leaving you feeling comfortable, safe, and contented with your trip.Item 15 - The Air Speeds Will Be Expressed In Knots
The positions in relation with a radio navigation station will be provided under the following form : (abeam East NDB TESSALIT for example) ABM E/TZE On utilizer N - E - S - W pour Nord , Est , Sud et Ouest One can use N - E - S - W for North, East, South and West.
Item 18 - The name of operator and the flight number should be mentioned in this item, under the form OPR/three letters code company and flight number.
OPR / UTA 1524Flights within Flight Information Regions (FIR) managed by ASECNA
Flights including several stops don't lead to the establishment that only one FPL; however, a new FPL must be issued at all stopover aerodrome whose length of stay exceeds 2 hours.
For the application of this method, it is necessary to proceed as following:
• The stopover aerodromes will be mentioned in item 15 in which one can include the appropriate aerodrome location indicators, as if it concerned report points.
• The estimated arrival and departure time concerning the stopover aerodromes will be specified in item 18, under the following form:
RMK / ETA / ETD / GABS 0745 / 0835DFOO 0935 / 1015DFFD 1100 / 1215DRRN 1310.RMK / ETA / ETD / GABS 0745 / 0835 DFOO 0935 / 1015 DFFD 1100 / 1215 DRRN 1310.
REMARK: Information to include in items 15 and 18 will be mentioned in the FPL as indicated above.Addressing Of Flight Plan Messages
Transmission Of Messages On An Aerodrome Having A Telecommunications Office.
1- Flights destined for an aerodrome non managed by ASECNA :
- Flight Plan : the organism at which was issued the FPL transmits it as soon as the submission has been executed :
- to the interested Regional Control Centres and Flight Information Centres;
- to the destination aerodrome.
- to the alternate aerodrome if the rerouting must have after the normal hour of aerodrome closing or if some services are not provided on this aerodrome, that only on request. The alternate aerodrome must acknowledge receipt of flight plan to the Flight Information Centre from which it depends.
Message DEP: The message DEP is transmitted to all organisms to which the flight plan has been addressed.Message ARR
1- On the aerodromes equipped with either an AFIS service, either a CTR, either a TMA limited to a level lower or equal to FL 245 and a ray equal or lower to 80 NM, the aerodrome Control addresses the arrival message ARR to the Flight Information Centre or to the Regional Control Centre from which depends the arrival aerodrome.
In addition to that, when the aircraft landed on an aerodrome another one that the one indicated in the FPL, the message of arrival is addressed then:
- to the destination aerodrome indicated in the FPL
- to the ATS organisms in charge of each of airspaces that, according to the FPL, the aircraft should have performed overflight if it had not been rerouted.
2- On the aerodromes equipped with either an AFIS service, either a CTR, either a TMA limited to a level lower or equal to FL 245 and a ray equal or lower to 80 NM, the aerodrome Control addresses the arrival message ARR to the Flight Information Centre or to the Regional Control Centre from which depends the arrival aerodrome.
In this case, the aerodrome control doesn't transmit any arrival message.Flights Performed Within Flight Information Regions Managed By ASECNA
Flights without stopover: The FPL and messages DEP and ARR are addressed to:
• the interested Regional Control Centers and Flight Information Centers.
• the destination aerodrome.
• the alternate aerodrome.
Flights with intermediate stopovers: the organism at which was issued the FPL transmits it as soon as the submission has been executed to:
the interested CIV and ACC.
the destination aerodrome.
the stopover aerodromes.
to the alternate aerodrome if the rerouting must have after the normal hour of aerodrome closing or if some services are not provided on this aerodrome, that only on request.
The alternate aerodrome must acknowledge receipt of flight plan to the CIV from which it depends.
Message DEP : the message is addressed to :
the interested Regional Control Centers and Flight Information Centers.
the next stopover aerodrome indicated in the flight plan.
Message ARR : it is addressed to the same recipients than flight plan.Transmission of Messages on The Aerodromes Non-Equipped with A Telecommunications Office
These arrangements are only valid in the Flight Information Regions managed by ASECNA.Flight Plan
Since take-off, the pilot-in command communicates its flight plan, in which the departure time is the effective time of take-off.
- To the Flight Information Centre from which depends the departure aerodrome: the aircraft must fly in VMC conditions until the moment where the CIV can acknowledge the receipt of the FPL.
Then, the CIV transmits the FPL to :
- the interested CIV
- the destination aerodrome, if this one is equipped with a telecommunications Office.Departure Message (DEP)
On the stopover aerodromes, the pilot-in command addresses since the take-off , the message DEP:
- to the CIV from which depends the departure aerodrome this Centre transmits it to.
- the interested Regional Control Centers and Flight Information Centers.
- the destination aerodrome, if this one is equipped with a telecommunications Office.Arrival Message (ARR)
The pilot-in command addresses the message ARR before landing:
- to the Flight Information Centre or Regional Control Centre from which depends the destination aerodrome.Upper And Lower Airspace Limit
The upper airspace extends vertically from flight level 245 to unlimited.
The users are informed upon the conditions of application or modifications of application, of these classes to the different types of ASECNA airspaces (ATS route, FIR, UIR, CTR, TMA) through the publication of aeronautical information.Terminal Control Areas
The lower limit of a terminal control area is set to a height of 300 meters (1000 feet) at least above the ground or the sea.Control Zones
The control zone extends to 6,5 Nautical Miles at least from the centre of the concerned aerodrome or aerodromes toward any possible directions for approach.Classification Of Airspaces
• Classes of airspaces in force within ASECNA FIRs are class A, D and G.
• Terminal control areas (TMA) are class A above flight level 145 and class D below flight level 145.
• Control Zones (CTR) are all class D.
• Form ground/sea to flight level 145 and outside the terminal control areas (TMA) and control zones (CTR), airspaces within ASECNA FIRs are class G.
• From flight level 145 to flight level 195 all ATS routes are class A. Outside ATS routes and outside terminal control.
• areas, airspaces are Class G.
• From flight level 195 to unlimited, all the airspaces within ASECNA FIRs are class A.
• Conditions applicable to flights operating within the classes of airspace in force in ASECNA FIRs are in accordance with the Table in Appendix 4 of ANNEX 11 to the Chicago Convention.
• In accordance with the ICAO Regional Supplementary Procedures in force (DOC 7030), a bilateral radio contact is obligatory for all flights (IFR and VFR) within ASECNA FIRs.
• The VMC conditions requirements are those mentioned in the Table 3.1 of Chapter 3 of ANNEX 2 to the Chicago Convention (Rules of the Air).