FAA 8500-7 PDF

For combined defective distant and near visual acuity where multifocal lenses are required, the appropriate limitation is:. For multiple vision defects involving distant, near, and intermediate visual acuity when more than one set of lenses is required to correct for all vision defects, the appropriate limitation is:. The Examiner can help to expedite the review procedure by forwarding a copy of FAA Form , Report of Eye Evaluation, that has been completed by an eye specialist optometrist or ophthmologist Applicants who do not meet the visual standards should be referred to a specialist for evaluation. Applicants with visual acuity or ocular muscle balance problems may be referred to an eye specialist of the applicant's choice. In amblyopia ex anopsia, the visual acuity of one eye is decreased without presence of organic eye disease, usually because of strabismus or anisometropia in childhood.

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JavaScript is disabled. For a better experience, please enable JavaScript in your browser before proceeding. Thread starter Pilot Start date Jul 3, Pilot Well-Known Member. What exactly is the purpose of having the completed form to give to the AME? Thanks, Pilot Pilot said:.

The eye evaluation form gives the additional information in regards to your eye condition that requires additional info. In my case, the actual symptom reported on the was then literally put word-for-word on the SODA. I believe he didn't charge I think technically they aren't allowed to. Could even get a free checkride from one, but they almost never schedule this Anyway, I scheduled it at a time that worked best for me.

But it's in your best interest to not postpone it. I would get it done ASAP. How far is your PPL checkride? Yeh I did this also. Went for a medical with an examiner who is used to this. They deferred it, sent me for an eye exam, and then they sent me a letter for an MFT. I was already a PPL at this stage. Consult the FSDO, it may be possible post solo but they may not like to be PIC, so given they don't charge it could be an extra flight the day after your checkride.

My advice. Go for the class 1 from the start. I did a 2nd MFT for this. Also be prepared to fly proficiently. Some just ask you to estimate distances and check you fly normally, some like to get you to do a single engine IAP, but being rusty or medically uncertain, it can be difficult for them to tell.

I actually haven't started flight training yet, but I'm about to begin. I would want to get the SODA as early as possible. At what stage of my PPL training would I have enough knowledge to take the medical flight test? If you go for the first medical and know your eyesight may not meet the standards. Don't let the AME deny the medical, ask that it be deferred while you complete the evaluation form with the regional flight surgeon.

Upon a successful MFT which they should allow you to take, then they issue you the full medical. I'm confused, how do you know you need a SODA? Apply for a 1st class medical and go from there. I know that I will fail the 1st class vision requirement, because I have amblyopia lazy eye. Therefore, I would not meet the class 1 medical requirements.

I would call AOPA's medical department for advice. Follow what they say. I think you might be better off getting the eye evaluation form done first, but again, follow the professional advice. First things first. Amblyopia is not lazy eye as you say. You need to understand this because it's a very big misconception and could hurt you if you explain wrongly to your AME if he pokes you with questions about the diagnosis. Strabismus is the condition commonly referred to as lazy eye.

Amblyopia stems from strabismus and usually is diagnosed as a kid or small child. Strabismus usually always screws with the development of depth perception. That being said, you may have very little or none at all. I have strabismus and absolutely no depth perception. I have a first class medical, no limitations and no SODA. I currently fly for a regional.

So there's definitely hope if you think there isnt. Go ahead and get the eye for filled out before you go for your medical. If you haven't already gone for it. That way you can just give your AME the form and he can submit both at one time. Also, have you done your absolute best research to make sure you actually need to get a SODA? The reason I say this is that you may not need one. I was born with strabismus and I don't have depth perception. The only thing for me was that I was never diagnosed with amblyopia so my visual acuity was never a concern.

Just making sure I cover all the bases. Good luck and let us know how it goes. That's good to know that amblyopia is different than lazy eye. So how were you able to get and keep a first class medical if you do not meet the requirements, and have no SODA? I was drawing a parallel in that I do not meet the regulatory requirements for a first class medical However, my medical is percent a normal 1st class. What you need to do IF you have not already done so, is do your research for amblyopia and for visual acuity.

The FAA will pull these two conditions apart and look at them separately. To the FAA, visual acuity and opthalmologic issues are treated differently as they are two totally separate issues.

That being said, yes, you still may need a SODA for not meeting the visual acuity reqs. Same goes with amblyopia. It took me 6 months and a ton of long write ups from my opthalmologist about each surgery I had from the time I was a tiny child and the results and findings after each surgery.

The dr. Also included the fact that I was born with said issues and how my ocular health including visual acuity had been stellar all my life despite my strabismus and lack of steroscopoc vision. You'll most likely need more paperwork outside of the eye form before you'll get your medical. You may not as well. Just be ready for the FAA to send you a letter asking you for more info somewhere throughout this process.

It's pretty painless if you cough up what they want. It just takes a long time. Took me 6 months. This was because the machines used to test the vision were different - the eye dr. What method do AME's use to test vision? A student pilot certain allows you to solo and they can't let you do that until you pass the MFT. Depending on the defect, depth perception for eg, they need to make sure the problem is static and that you can compensate for it, by showing you can fly safely.

Hi, i'm New in this forum. Sorry for my english, in relation to this topyc, I wonder if you can help with the following. I seek to be commercial airline pilot and not a private one.

In my country I refused the certificate class 2 and can not go into any academy. I'm hoping they can help me. Again sorry for my English. I'm from Colombia. Welcome to the forum! Are you planning on studying aviation here in America, or in Colombia? You must log in or register to reply here.


Eye Evaluation Form 8500-7/SODA

This information will be used to determine applicant eligibility for a medical certificate medical and student pilot certificate or ATCS eligibility for employment. SignNow's web-based service is specifically designed to simplify the arrangement of workflow and enhance the entire process of qualified document management. Use this step-by-step guideline to complete the Faa form 7 promptly and with excellent precision. By making use of SignNow's complete platform, you're able to perform any important edits to Faa form 7, create your customized digital signature within a couple of quick steps, and streamline your workflow without the need of leaving your browser.


FAA Medical Forms and Guidelines


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