"To that end, AFRA's guidance is composed of 45 Best Practices across seven categories--facility characteristics, training, asset and parts documentation, tooling, parts management, environmental controls, and recycling planning," replies Bill Carberry, Deputy Director for AFRA. "The ultimate goal of AFRA accreditation is to establish performance expectations for aging fleet aircraft management that will gradually raise the performance level of companies that wish to compete in this area of business."
Craig Garrick, Chief Executive Officer at Southern California Aviation (SCA) says, "SCA's business plan has always been to align with good companies in an effort to preserve the environment, and we recognize that key members of AFRA complement SCA's principles and goals. We truly believe this AFRA accreditation highlights our pioneering spirit in the disassembly and transitional segment of the aviation industry."
Another newly accredited company and founding member of AFRA, Air Salvage International (ASI), continues to take its role in the environment seriously. "Along with ASI's contributions to the Environment Agency of England and Wales," states Mark Gregory, Managing Director with ASI, "AFRA remains a critical link to our future direction. In addition to ASI's contributions to AFRA's knowledge base, we are tapping into the global expertise that strengthens the sustainability efforts within our segment."
A second company from the U.K. is also celebrating its new AFRA accreditation. "P3 Aviation's mission to deliver a safe, reliable product within a framework of environmental best practices is perfectly aligned with AFRA's vision," replies Phil Donohoe, Managing Director at P3 Aviation. &quo
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