Tips & Tricks
Please note: We sell to USA only!
Warning & Caution!
Always remember that an ultralight's power plant can quit working at ANY time.
- NEVER FLY OVER TERRAIN WHERE YOU CANNOT MAKE A SAFE LANDING! Always fly within gliding distance of a safe landing area. Have unlandable area to cross? Climb higher or go around. It's that simple!
- NEVER fly in strong winds (10 mph or more).
- This ultralight, engine and/or component(s) does not comply with federal safety regulations for standard aircraft and has not received any safety or durability testing. This ultralight is for use in circumstances in which a power plant failure will not compromise safety. Before using this ultralight, engine and/or components, read instructions thoroughly.
- The ultralight's power plant using this engine and/or component(s) by design is subject to sudden stoppage! Power plant stoppage can result in crash landings. Such crash landings can lead to serious bodily injury or death.
- Never fly any ultralight equipped with any engine and/or component(s) at locations, airspeeds, altitudes, or other circumstances from which a successful no-power landing cannot be made, after sudden stoppage of the power plant. Never depend on a power plant to keep you in the air.
A POWER PLANT FAILURE IS NO EXCUSE FOR AN ACCIDENT!
- If you ever fly into situations where a power plant failure would be hazardous, you are at risk!
- If you ever find yourself trustiong your safety to a power plant, you are at risk!
- You have the ability to eliminate that risk!
Users of ultralight aircraft assume all risk of use and acknowledge by their use that the power plant is subject to sudden stoppage where they will be forced to land.
- Any sport involving heights, moving parts or flammable fuel may cause injury or death.
- A TOTAL AND COMPLETE PREFLIGHT before each and every use is of utmost importance.
- Avoid terrain that will prevent a safe emergency landing. Maintain sufficient altitude to permit a safe landing in the event of engine failure.
- Exercise extreme caution when around power plant. Keep children, pets and others away!
- Treat propeller and belts like invisible knives when in rotation. In addition, a prop strike may throw broken pieces hundreds of feet.
- Keep hands, flammables, etc. away from hot components of the power plant, especially the exhaust. The power plant can cause burns and fire.
- Be sure the craft is secure and under control before starting and throttling up. Tremendous thrust and torque is produced.
- Be sure the carburetor is set to idle, and will return to idle after applying throttle before starting the motor. A motor with the throttle stuck in full power is EXTREMELY dangerous.
- Make sure the kill switch is functional.
PREFLIGHT each and every component before each and every use! Inspection of power plant is the responsibility of the user:
- Check for obstruction of vent, air filter and fuel filter.
- Inspect throttle linkage and ignition wiring.
- Check for leaks, improper condition, and looseness of parts such as lines, hoses and clamps.
- Check for cracks in the carb adapter or primer bulb.
- Check for cracks and improper attachment of exhaust.
- Check for cracks, looseness of mount, and looseness of engine to mount.
- Check for condition and possible deterioration of flexible vibration dampeners (motor mounts).
- Check for visual evidence of excessive oil or fuel leaks and sources of such leaks.
- Check for fuel contamination.
- Check that fuel shutoff is in "flow" position.
This sheet is by no means a complete list of things that may need to be checked or could go wrong. Scenarios involving human quality control, unfamiliar applications and uses, and consumer assembly error are too numerous to mention here. Use proper discretion when using and DO NOT use without receiving proper training. Extreme caution should be exercised when assembling or using an ultralight, power plant and/or components, along with patience and knowledge of proper use and care.
DISCLAIMER: Please read and be sure you thoroughly understand this disclaimer before flying a Paramotor. Paramotor and Paraglider flying is an extremely demanding sport requiring exceptional levels of attention, judgment, maturity and self discipline. It is unlikely that you will be able to participate in it safely unless you make a conscious and continual commitment to your own safety. Powered Paragliding is a dangerous sport and may result in injury and death even when practiced by a competent pilot using proper equipment. Paramotors are not covered by product liability insurance, nor have they been designed manufactured or tested to any federal or state government airworthiness standards or regulations. Do not fly them unless you are willing to assume personally all risks in the sport of Paramotoring, and all responsibility for any property damage, injury, or death which may result from your use of this aircraft. Safe operation of a Paramotor is the responsibility of the Pilot in Command. It requires knowledge and understanding of wind and weather conditions which may compromise the pilot's safe control of the Paramotor. In particular, be advised that gusty winds or turbulent conditions may interfere with even an expert pilot's ability to safely control the aircraft, and may cause it to crash. Never take anything for granted in Paramotor flying. If you are in doubt about anything, stop and figure it out or call us or a Certified Instructor. Also please read our Warning and Caution!
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