Aerial Videography Getting a better angle than ever before

Update 10/1/2015 CURRENT AERIAL WORK HAS BEEN GROUNDED

left(Updated Nov. 2016) Current aerial video work has been grounded pending our application for an FAA Integrated Airman Certification and Rating Application (IACRA) account and subsequent Remote Pilot knowledge test. We fully support the FAA and other local and regional government agencies in their efforts to allow the safe operations of all UAVs. This process will take a couple of months or more to complete. So we will be taking on new aerial work as soon as possible. You can still get your project started and we can shoot other footage in the meantime so please contact us if you are interested in getting a quote.

UNMANNED AERIAL VEHICLES (UAVs) or now more officially known as Unmanned Aerial Systems (UASs)  bring a high level of quality to photography and videography using highly maneuverable remote control multi-rotor copters which allow for high-quality shots in situations not possible with a full-size helicopter. Conventional aircraft must stay above 300 feet for safe operation.

With lower set-up times when compared to traditional aerial solutions, and the ability to shoot higher than traditional cranes, Just Rite Productions Aerial Videography is the obvious solution for your next production.

New Regulations

inspireUnder the latest regulations, we can shoot HD aerial videos and images anywhere from ground level all the way up to 400 feet. Creating movies or images for concerts, sporting events, real estate and so much more. The freedom of movement allows for a unique perspective previously unattainable with other devices.

The unmatched maneuverability through and around natural formations or buildings at varying speeds and altitudes to provide that stirring, first-person perspective from every angle. We go where full-sized helicopters and aircraft cannot achieve those “how-did-they-do that” video moments. We also shoot traditional video on the ground to provide the full perspective. And we always work closely with you, the client, to ensure that your vision becomes reality.

For Those Of You Paying Attention Lion, Tigers, and Bears Oh My!

The latest proposed rules for flying UAVs commercially:
  • Drones must be under 55 pounds
  • Flights must take place during daylight hours
  • Flights must take place within visual line of sight of the operatorS1000
  • Operators may work with a visual observer, but the operator still must be able to maintain visual line of sight
  • The drone must be registered and aircraft markings are required
  • Operators must be 17 years old, pass an aeronautical knowledge test, hold an FAA UAS operator certificate, and pass a TSA background check
  • Aeronautical knowledge testing must be renewed every 24 months (no private pilot license or medical rating would be required)
  • Operators must ensure their aircraft is safe for flight, but there are no burdensome airworthiness standards or certification requirements (a preflight inspection conducted by the operator, checking communications links and equipment will be sufficient)
  • Operators must report an accident to the FAA within 10 days of any operation that results in injury or property damage
  • No operations are allowed in Class A (18,000 feet & above) airspace. Operations in Class B, C, D and E airspace are allowed with the required ATC permission, Operations in Class G airspace are allowed without ATC permission
  • The new rules will not apply to model aircraft if those operators continue to satisfy all of the criteria specified in Sec. 336 of Public Law 112-95, including the stipulation that they be operated only for hobby or recreational purposessolo-drone
  • The proposed rule maintains the existing prohibition against operating in a careless or reckless manner. It also would bar an operator from allowing any object to be dropped from the UAS
  • The operator must always see and avoid manned aircraft. If there is a risk of collision, the drone operator must be the first to maneuver away
  • The operator must discontinue the flight when continuing would pose a hazard to other aircraft, people or property
  • The operator must assess weather conditions, airspace restrictions and the location of people to lessen risks if he or she loses control of the UAS
  • The drone may not fly over people, except those directly involved with the flight
  • The drone must operate below 500 feet altitude and no faster than 100 mph
  • Drones must stay out of airport flight paths and restricted airspace areas, and obey any FAA Temporary Flight Restrictions (TFRs)

 

There is a ton of information that we as professional UAV pilots are paying close attention to. One of the foremost authorities on UAVs and the latest regulations is Jeff Foster who has written an extensive article on the history of the regulations and where we are heading from here. You can see his articular HERE.

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