How to get rid of blue line aviator eyewear
Aviation maintenance glasses, including aviator sunglasses, can be difficult to remove and can cause serious damage to your eyes, a new report by the Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) says.
The FAA, which regulates aircraft, aircraft parts, and avionics, issued a notice to the aviation industry Tuesday saying that it would require that aviator safety glasses be removed before use in airplanes.
The agency said it would consider requiring goggles to be fitted for use in aircraft.
The agency also issued a memo saying it would “provide guidance to airlines to implement additional safety measures” and would “take actions to ensure that aviators wear and use aviator goggles while flying.”
The FAA says it has received more than 9,000 reports of aviator lenses breaking, or damaging, in the past year.
The FAA said it has also received more complaints of blue-line aviator eye damage than any other aviation category.
The report comes after two incidents in October and November last year in which glasses, goggles, and other accessories broke during inspection and replacement operations.
In both incidents, FAA officials said there was insufficient data to determine the extent of the damage.
The FDA said it will review the agency’s new guidance, and take additional action to address the issue.
The Federal Aviation Safety Administration (FHWA) has been trying to find ways to ensure aviator safety for decades.
The FHWA has a goal of making the aviator industry safer.
The American Aviator Association, which represents about 10,000 aviors, called on the FAA to take additional steps to protect aviarians.
The organization’s president, John Gaudreau, said that FAA’s proposed guidelines “do not provide a reasonable safety risk assessment for aviair glasses and goggles.”
“It’s the kind of issue we’re hoping to address,” Gaudoup said.