If no deal is agreed between the EU and the UK, continued airworthiness management organisations (CAMO – Part-M) might need to take action to maximise continuity and stability for the aviation sector. Actions required would depend on individual circumstances and are a matter for each business and individual to consider. This page sets what you need to consider to prepare for such an eventuality.
PART-M CONTINUING AIRWORTHINESS REQUIREMENTS (CAMO) – UK APPROVED
Would my UK Part-M approval allow me to continue manage UK-registered aircraft?
Would my UK Part-M approval allow me to continue managing non-UK registered aircraft?
Would operators require new Certificates of Airworthiness and Airworthiness Review Certificates (ARCs)?
Who would issue noise certificates?
If my UK-registered aircraft is managed by a Continuing Airworthiness Management Organisation (CAMO) located in an EASA member state would my ARC remain valid after exit day? Do I have to move my aircraft management to a UK Part-M approved organisation?
Your ARC would remain valid until expiry. You may continue to use a CAMO located in an EASA member state or in a third country if approved by EASA for up to two years following exit day. After this point in time you would need to ensure that your aircraft is managed by a UK approved CAMO organisation. New ARCs may only be issued by the CAA following receipt of a recommendation from a CAMO.