Courses at Legends 

Whether you are planning on pursuing flight training as a career or hobby, we can tailor our training curriculum to your needs!

We offer courses for the Private Pilots License, Instrument Rating, Commercial License, Certified Flight Instructor, and Instrument Flight Instructor. 

We also can do your tailwheel, complex, and TAA endorsement. 


Part-61 or Part-141 Training?

As a Student Pilot, you have the choice to pursue your training under Part-61 or Part-141 at our Flight School. We will break down the pros and cons of each below.

  • Private Pilot License
  • Instrument Rating
  • Commercial License
  • Certified Flight Instructor (CFI)
  • Certified Flight Instructor/ Instrument (CFI/I)
  • Tailwheel Endorsement
  • Complex Endorsement
  • Technologically Advanced Aircraft Endorsement   
  • Flight Review
  • Instrument Proficiency Check

PART 61: Part-61 is one of the ways you can pursue your training. Part-61 allows pilots to pursue their training in a less structured environment as opposed to Part-141. Part-61 training requires a higher amount of flight hours that the course minimums of a Part-141 Syllabus. 

Pros: 

Flexible Schedule and Training Syllabus

- Better for those pursuing training for recreational purposes

Cons:

- Less Structured Syllabus

- May require more flight time for licenses and rating

PART 141: Part-141 is the other way you can pursue your flight training. Part-141 schools are required to go through a rigorous Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) inspection and have a proven track record for success to be certified under this rule. Part-141 students are required to follow a prescribed flight training syllabus that is approved by the FAA. Because the syllabus is structured and the school is approved, the FAA allows Part-141 students to complete their licenses and ratings at lower minimum times than Part-61 requirements. 

Pros:

- Structured Syllabus 

- Allows for lower flight time requirements for certification as opposed to Part-61

- Best for those pursuing flight training for a career

Cons:

- Requires a larger time commitment for students to complete the approved syllabus 

- Syllabus may be too structured for those not interested in pursuing flying as a career.