Horse wrote:WhoseGeneration wrote:Horse, across all forums I've discussed this stuff on all I've ever suggested is that AD is about "hazard perception".
The old observation, anticipation and planning.
So, HPT for learners is, in fact, introducing AD concepts?
I got into trouble with another poster for talking openly about my experiences and achievements, so I'll hope you'll forgive me for doing so here
When the BMF RTS started its Blue Riband Award advanced course we deliberately (and, from the sales PoV, mistakenly) called it 'high standard' training. And that's really how I've understood AD (or AM).
However, I've always said that I could only see benefits from singling out the 'best' bits of AD and embedding them into L training, rather than waiting and hoping that people would voluntarily take post-test training.
So whether it's called HP, situational awareness, or anything else, IMHO, it's increibly important. FWIW, I'd add in internal locus of control and theory of planned behaviour.
- Identify situation of potential vulnerability
- Take responsibility for avoiding it
- Know what to do to control the situation
I'm so old I helped on the ACU L courses back in the mid 1960s.
We tried to reinforce this stuff back then.