Dangerous goods are routinely carried as cargo on aircraft and international provisions are in place which, when
complied with, ensure that they can be carried safely.
Anyone involved in the process of sending dangerous goods by air, whether the originator of the goods, the company
that packs them or delivers them to the airport, the handling agent and the aircraft operator, has a legal
responsibility to ensure that the applicable requirements have been met.
Failure to do so may endanger the aircraft, its occupants or staff handling the dangerous goods and may result in
prosecution of those responsible for the incident.
Please note: The CAA does not classify dangerous goods. This is the responsibility of the
Are Your Spares Dangerous?
This poster is relevant to operators and provides examples of the items that, when removed from an aircraft, or when
are being shipped as replacements, are classified as dangerous goods and must not be shipped onwards unless they comply
with specific requirements for transport.
Beware! poster (Items
not allowed in checked or cabin baggage)
This poster has been produced to raise the awareness of those dangerous goods which a passenger is forbidden to
transport aboard an aircraft.
Read all @UK_CAA
Consultation: CAA proposes guidelines for airlines on improving assistance to people with hidden disabilities
21 November, 2017
Hot air balloon pilot fined for flying without a licence
27 October, 2017
Pilot licensing gets a makeover
18 October, 2017
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