Regulation (EU) 1321/2014 details the rules for the continuing airworthiness and maintenance of aircraft
subject to EASA regulation. Part M Subpart F of this Regulation concerns the maintenance of EASA aircraft with a MTOM
of 5700 kg and below, single engine helicopters and components that are used for non-commercial air transport.
An organisation with their principal place of business located in the UK, that wishes to carry out maintenance on EASA aircraft with a MTOM of 5700 kg and
below and components that are used for non-commercial air transport.
Organisations with their principal place of business located outside the UK, including the Channel Islands, should apply directly to EASA.
Organisations needing to change a Registered Company or Limited Liability Partnership (LLP)
Number will require a new initial approval as it cannot be classed as a change to an existing approval. See
CAP 562, Leaflet C-30 for further
If adding an aircraft which falls within a generic aircraft group that you already hold on your approval certificate
(e.g. Piston engine aeroplanes – metal structure not exceeding 5700 kg) then you should supply an exposition amendment
directly to your surveyor. No fee or application form is required.
See the Official Record Series 5, CAA Scheme of Charges.
In the event of a discrepancy between the information here and the Official Record Series 5, CAA Scheme of Charges (Airworthiness, Noise Certification and Aircraft and
Aircraft Engine Emissions), the Scheme of Charges takes precedence.
If the number of hours taken by the CAA to carry out its investigations in relation to the application exceeds the
cost shown above, the applicant must pay an excess hourly charge. The CAA shall determine the excess hourly charge by
taking the total number of excess hours taken by the CAA to complete the required investigations in relation to the
application and multiplying that number of hours by an hourly charge. The balance for the excess hourly charge (total
hourly charge less initial charge already paid) is payable by the applicant to the CAA and will be invoiced to the
Payments can be made by credit or debit card or by bank transfer. When using bank transfer, please identify what the payment
is for by including your approval reference and receiving department.
You will receive an automated email receipt for your online application. Approval certificates will be processed and
dispatched within 20 working days following receipt of a recommendation from a CAA Regional Office.
Same day, special delivery and other customised services are available at an additional cost. This service is on
request, which should be made at the time of initial application. Documents are worked to a same day turnaround from
receipt of customer request by 11:00 to completion of the processing of the application by 16:30 on the same working
day. The customer will be able to collect the documents by 16:30 on the same day or the documents shall be sent by
Royal Mail special delivery, where this is included in the service.
View same day, special and customised delivery charges
A company is a separate Legal Entity governed by the Companies Act, which conducts activities on its own behalf and is distinct from the persons who own and control it. The shareholders are the owners and control the company, but their liability in relation to the company's creditors is limited. Incorporation is the process by which the company is entered on the register at the Companies Registry, and thereby comes into existence as a separate legal person. A Certificate of Incorporation will be sent to the company by the Companies Registry on first incorporation and on any change of name.
Complete and submit the online application form.
Read all @UK_CAA
UK airports show big rise in help for disabled passengers
13 July, 2018
Only use approved commercial drone users or you could be out of pocket – warns CAA
24 May, 2018
Airspace change process for Glasgow Airport
4 April, 2018
Read all News
International women in engineering day
22 June, 2017
Mandatory occurrence reporting
7 December, 2016
Guidance for flying drones
17 May, 2016
Read All Blogs