On this approach plate, the holding pattern shown is depicted for a missed approach:
However, in the notes, it says to
Descend to 6000 in holding pattern.
even though you should only climb to 4700 feet, according to the missed approach procedure:
Climb to 3000 via 166° bearing then climbing left turn to 4700 direct DUT NDB/DME and hold.
What does the note actually mean (especially since it seems to be implying you would be higher than 6000 on the missed approach procedure)?
That note actually refers to the holding pattern in general, not to the missed approach procedure. Your reading of the missed is correct.
Descend to 6000 in holding pattern.
Refers to descent from the MSA or any other enroute altitude. Before transitioning from enroute to the outbound initial segment (departing the IAF) the pilot must descend in the hold to 6000. Once leaving DUT outbound, descend as specified to 4700.
In this approach (and several others in Alaska) you may need to descend in a holding pattern from a higher assigned altitude to one that is used to begin the approach. For example, you might be assigned 10,000 ft. coming to Dutch Harbor from Cold Bay on G8. When you get to DUT, the initial approach fix, you would descend in the holding pattern from 10,000 to 6000, and continue to the procedure turn from there.
As Egid said, it does not affect the missed approach, in which you climb to 4,700 feet and hold at DUT.
On this approach plate, the holding pattern shown is depicted for a missed approach: However, in the notes, it says to Descend to 6000 in holding pattern. even though you should only climb to 4700 feet, according to the missed approach procedure: Climb to 3000 via 166° bearing then climbing left turn to 4700 direct DUT NDB/DME and hold. What does the note actually mean (especially since it seems to be implying you would be higher than 6000 on the missed approach procedure)?
conducting a timed approach from a holding fix. AIM 5-4-5 (D. 2. b.) The published procedure will be annotated to indicate when the course reversal is not necessary when flying within...This is a snippet from the KESC RNAV 36 approach. It's a real procedure, I didn't photoshop it except to add highlighting. Let's say I was in the position that the blue aircraft is in (roughly 10... from the AIM: AIM 5-4-9: The procedure turn or hold-in-lieu-of-PT is a required maneuver when it is depicted on the approach chart, unless cleared by ATC for a straight-in approach. Additionally
I have a question regarding this Missed Approach Procedure Im in my final approach segment and reach DME 1.1 and the runway is not in sight so I start my Missed approach, how should it be executed? Since I have to hold I'd start a tear drop entry turning to heading 125° and then left turn intercepting 275° course inbound. This option sounds viable to me I first do a right 360° as charted (???) and going to the VOR and then starting probably a parallel entry into the hold. This doesn't sound viable to me Textual description is also clear about that 360° If it 1.) why would they chart
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or VFR approach, or the appropriate missed approach procedure if we're on an instrument approach However, in the US, I often hear the pilot saying "going missed" when breaking off an instrument approach..., traffic pattern if visual, missed approach if on instruments), but doesn't say anything about the appropriate pilot phraseology. I couldn't find any reference in the AIM (chapter 4 section 2) either. (I also often hear just "missed approach", which I suppose would be appropriate when checking back in with approach, but not with the tower, although feel free to clarify that for me as well)
Let's say that we're directly west of CATLI and have been cleared direct CATLI for the RNAV approach. We load the approach into the GNS430 and proceed direct the fix. After crossing CATLI outbound for the hold-in-lieu-of-procedure-turn, we realize that we want to stay in the hold for a few more turns. How do I tell the 430 that I don't want it to sequence to ZAMGI upon arrival at CATLI?
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