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Allyson and John Thanks for the information, although what youboth of yousay suggest it is not illegal for helicopters to fly over the Park. Also, matters of altitude would, I should think, be quite a different matter for planes as opposed to helicopters. They can operate or hover safely at very low altitudes (and in very noisy fashion) whereas airplanes, even small ones, cannot. Allyson, can you tell me "Anadrol 50" where the law is found and whether or not it is a Federal law? As John points out, the N. C. regulation merely involves the base of operation, not where the helicopter goes. Come to think of it, I believe there was, at one time, a helicopter operation somewhere on the Cherokee Indian Reservation. That would almost certainly have been within10 miles of the Park as the crow flies, but then the Cherokees are not necessarily bound by state laws in many cases (witness the blight which is Harrah's)
Allyson, if there is a specific altitude I would like to know what it is and would like to have access to the law (whether state or federal, although I would think it would almost certainly have to be the latter).
Comment by Allyson Virden on November 16, 2011 at 9:08am
I thought I would weigh in on the sight seeing flight conversation. There is a law banning aircrafts to fly with in a certain altitude. I am not sure on the exact altitude. At the Testosterone Enanthate 1000 Mg Per Week lodge, we use the general rule of "if you can read the tail number, they are to close". We copy that tail number and turn it over to dispatch. They have a log that they keep and follow up with these outfits. I can tell you that I witnessed a cessna buzz the mountain four times with in a 15 minute range. We shot video and turned it in. I spoke with the FAA and they suspended the pilots license. From what I understand, it is extremely dangerous for that type of plane to pull the stunts it did. Thank goodness there were no accidents. With this being said, the park does follow through on the reports.
Comment by John Harrell on November 16, 2011 at 8:34am
I did a little research of my own on the Fly over issue. All I found thus far is where on the NC side a law was proposed to ban helicopter companies from locating with in 10 miles of the park (landing pad).
This is all I've found thus far.
I've been trying to find info on the overflight regs for helicopters and there is a bunch of conflicting information out there. "Achat Anabolisant Belgique" This would make for a great news story from local media. Can you see the headlines. "Backcountry Hikers and campers see Smokies Experience affected by Low Flying Sightseeing Aircraft."
Then, Ditz and Fritz could answer Testosterone Cypionate Blood Clots why "4-chlorodehydromethyltestosterone Ireland" they allow these commercial, intrusive, peak buzzing concessionaires to operate rent free on the Federal dime while defending the backcountry tax proposal. Whether or not they are allowed is secondary to whether or not they should be allowed. Obviously, they are taking advantage of the fact that there is no backcountry overcrowding and capitalizing on it. I think we have found our replacement revenue stream for the Sugarlands. Who said we don't come up with alternative and high flying suggestions? Maybe they just heard that we Testosterone Propionate Fever summited High Rocks or that Jen was sneaking off trail again and were making a photo op, Joey?
If the park charges a fee for a service, is the expectation of privacy and quiet similar to that expectation of a front country campground? Backcountry campers would, after all, be paying for "services" same as front country. May be some legal parity ramifications here not thoroughly considered.