Corey Stevens and Paul Dye

Reducing Risk with AoA Indicator Systems

Join our panel to discuss (and ask questions about) where AoA indicating systems came from, where they are today, and what we expect them to evolve into in the future.  AoA systems have been generally unavailable to General Aviation until recent years, but the boom in EFIS capabilities in Experimental Aviation has now produced numerous systems available for little to no extra cost that have proven to be accurate and dependable.  Come and participate, ask questions, and see how the ongoing evolution of Angle of Attack is reducing risk in all types of flying.


Wednesday, July 24th 15:00 Central

Pilot Proficiency at EAA AirVenture 2024


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Expert Briefings

Hear industry and government leaders share the advances in AoA technology that are making their way into the cockpit and that are making flying safer.  Three 45-minute briefings at the EAA PPC.  Register ahead and reserve your slot.

13:00 - 16:00

Learn More and Register


Simulation Workshops

Fly a true replica of the Garmin GI 260 and experience flying scenarios using an AoA indicator with aural tones on one of twelve Redbird flight simulation devices.  Orientation and demonstration by trained flight instructors.  Reserve your slot.

13:00 - 17:00

Learn More and Register

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Meet and Greet

Mix, mingle and speak with knowledgeable experts in the field of Angle of Attack.  Get first hand appreciation for just how simple flying AoA indicators can be,

16:00 - 17:00

Invitation Only

Corey Stevens is an experienced Operations Research Analyst with a demonstrated history of working in the aviation and aerospace industry. Skilled in Accident Investigation, Aviation Safety, Aeronautics, Emerging Risk Identification and Mitigation, General Aviation, and Crew Resource Management. Strong group and team leadership professional with a Master of Science (M.S.) focused in Space Studies from The University of North Dakota and an another (M.S.) focused in Aviation Safety from the University of Central Missouri.

Paul Dye retired as a Lead Flight Director for NASA’s Human Space Flight program, with 40 years of aerospace experience on everything from Cubs to the Space Shuttle. A commercially licensed pilot, he has logged over 6,000 hours in many different types of aircraft and is an A&P, FAA DAR, EAA Tech Counselor and Flight Advisor; he was formerly a member of the Homebuilder’s Council. He consults and collaborates in aerospace operations and flight-testing projects across the country.