AL-HP-L Approach Path Flashing Light

An approach lighting system should be provided at a heliport where it is desirable and practicable to indicate a preferred approach direction, and located in a straight line along the preferred direction of approach.


Please allow 2 – 4 weeks for delivery of this item

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  1. LED as light source saving power consumption and maintenance, 95% less power than equivalent incandescent light
  2. Power supply available in AC(110-240VAC), DC48V


  1. Unique designed poly-carbonate lens for converging light and also provides corrosion resistance and UV protection.
  2. UV protection Powder coated bright yellow color base make better visibility
  3. Base material is die casting aluminum which has strong corrosion resistance, Shock and Vibrations protection
  4. Fragile coupling reduce the secondary damage to helicopters effectively


  1. Infrared LED for pilot using NVG(Night Vision Goggles)
  2. Controller for power supplying and turn ON/OFF light
  3. VHF pilot to ground remote control
  4. Marine treated
  1. Helipad/Heliport TLOF areas (TLOF perimeter lights shall be placed along the edge of the area designated for use as the TLOF or within a distance of 1.5m from the edge.) (…wn-landing-light)
  2. Heliport FATO areas (FATO lights shall be placed along the edges of the perimeter) (
  3. Helipad Runway
  4. Helipad taxiway



  1. ICAO Annex 14 Volume ǁ Heliports 5.3. (
  2. FAA AC 150/5390-2B Heliport Design Guide (

For more details on regulations -

Summary of regulations on Windsocks.

Approach lighting system
  1. An approach lighting system shall be provided at a heliport where it is desirable and practicable to indicate a preferred approach direction.
  2. The approach lighting system shall be a configuration of six yellow, omni-directional lights, centered on the boundary of the preferred approach/departure path.
  3. These lights shall be spaced at 4 meter intervals commencing from the FATO perimeter and extending outward in the direction of the preferred approach path

A visual approach slope indicator shall be provided to serve the approach to a heliport, whether or not the heliport is served by other visual approach aids or by non-visual aids, where one or more of the following conditions exist especially at night:

  1. obstacle clearance, noise abatement or traffic control procedures require a particular slope to be flown;
  2. the environment of the heliport provides few visual surface cues; and
  3.  the characteristics of the helicopter require a stabilized approach.



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