- November 27, 2020
- Air navigation service, Air traffic service, Level of service, NAV CANADA
How NAV CANADA determines levels of service in Canadian airspace
Over time, arrival and departure rates, along with flight paths, show where demand for service is changing in Canada. This data allows NAV CANADA to continually evolve its services to meet demand, ensuring the safety of our skies and preserving the sustainability of Canada’s air navigation system.Read More
NORAD’s Operation NOBLE EAGLE takes to the skies over Toronto
A rogue passenger plane, an international squadron of fighter jets, and a tanker refueling these jets mid-air at high speeds over Canada’s biggest city. While this may sound like the start of a blockbuster movie, this was the scene that played out over Toronto on July 30, 2020 as part of a well orchestrated NORAD training exercise.
A clearer approach: NAV CANADA introduces the RNAV Phraseology Guide for pilots
NAV CANADA recently announced the release of the RNAV Phraseology Guide [link], which will take effect September 16, 2020. This guide is a reference tool and learning aid on the use of standard language. This free publication is aimed at pilots with RNAV equipped aircraft who interact with air traffic services.
COVID-19: Canadian Air Traffic Sees Sharp Decline
While the global impacts of COVID continues, the aviation industry grapples with unprecedented declines in daily air traffic. As with others in the industry, COVID-19 is the most substantial challenge NAV CANADA has faced since its inception in 1996.
Working the frontlines: Supporting air traffic at Canada’s major cargo hubs
Up and down the supply chain, dozens of intricate transactions take place that often go unnoticed by consumers. Among those who are woven into the chain are NAV CANADA professionals providing air traffic services and maintaining the air navigation system. Without them, the movement of freight in the air would slow to a trickle, compromising the delivery of essential goods and medical supplies.