“Where Airservices conducts a trial of a change to a flight path or air traffic management procedure, at the end of the prescribed period we will undertake a review and publish a report of our findings. The review will include (in no particular order):
o Confirm the change has been operationally successful i.e. safe and efficient use of airspace.
o Confirm the findings of our environmental analysis with regard to the level of changed noise impacts that may have occurred.
o Noise monitoring data.
o Feedback from the community.
o Feedback from Air Traffic Control.
o Feedback from the aviation industry (airlines and airports).
o Feedback from the Aircraft Noise Ombudsman.
We will carefully consider the impacts of the change for industry and the community which have been measured where possible (e.g. noise monitoring data, numbers of flights etc) and compare these to what had been estimated and communicated, in addition to an analysis of community and industry feedback. We will draw some conclusions and then make a judgement about the trial which could take several forms e.g. permanent change, amend the change, withdraw the change, extend the trial.”
What this means is that of the 7 criteria, 3 are related to how well it works as an industry improvement, 1 is associated to the community feedback and 3 are related to whether the noise has improved at riverside locations and not adverse to Canning Vale areas.
Bibra Lake Residents Association will now make contact with similar groups in effected areas at Canning Vale to ensure a consistent approach of opposition