ive flown 500+ hours as a pax on a 752/3 and ive never gotten sick.Good link Patrick. As a pilot who has been affected by Aerotoxic Syndrome, I have been following this issue for some time. The more I research it, the more I see that this is a huge problem, and the industry as a whole have been systematically doing their best to cover it up for years. The patterns of illness are very similar and there is a common theme of aircraft types: a disproportionate number of crew and regular travellers from the BAe 146 and Boeing 757.
A good place to start on the Aerotoxic Association site is the About Aerotoxic Syndrome and Testimonies sections.
I don’t want to scare monger, but before you take a flying job, do the research, be aware of the risks, and think hard about accepting a job flying a 146 or 757!
:yeahthat: This is ridiculous.ive flown 500+ hours as a pax on a 752/3 and ive never gotten sick.
well, once i threw up while on a 752 but thats because i had eaten a Lemon Head off the floor at the hotel in Vegas. but i was 7.
this whole aerotoxic is about as real as chemtrails IMOH
Obviously. And I mean that oil wouldn't, you know, start a fire what with the 300+ degree's C that bleed air exits the engine at.Doesn't everyone know that the oil fumes in the bleed air are where the 'chemtrails' come from...
i fly the 45 in FLight sim!Obviously. And I mean that oil wouldn't, you know, start a fire what with the 300+ degree's C that bleed air exits the engine at.
And I mean that's just a guess, I know it's way hotter than that because you'd get a bleed overheat at 305 degree's C, and THAT was air EXITING the pre-cooler.
(Somebody else that fly's the EMB-145 back me up on that, or correct me, because I'm way beyond dequaled on that thing, but that's how I remember the system right now)