The left side of the aircraft contains a bench seat where our nurses and respiratory therapists sit to attend to the patient. The bench seat contains four crew positions and there is another seat up at the head of the stretcher (you can’t see the seat in the real picture since a portable suction device is belted in at that location). With a full boat of three nurses, a passenger, and a patient (or two!) the cabin can get a little tight.
Here is the aft utility sled as seen from the door. With special ratchet straps we can secure bulky items to the utility sled and we also can attach an isollette (a baby incubator). Housed under the utility sled within the LifePort are dual 3500 liter oxygen cylinders providing medical oxygen to the patient and that are serviceable by the pilots at our home base. In 207CM, as depicted by the Aeroworx artist, the LifePort controls (inverters, AC power, suction, lights, etc.) are also located below the patient stretcher and the utility sled.
At the front of the aircraft we have a mounted LifePak 12 defibrillator/monitor that can be removed and taken with the crew. As a button pushing pilot it is very hard for me to keep my hands off this unit but for my personal safety (and the safety of my first officer) I’ve been advised not to “play with the paddles”.
Forward of the cabin is the cockpit, where the serious work of spying open restaurants on final approach is done. Version 1.0 of the Aeroworx King Air featured Collins EFIS-84 electronic flight displays which are very similar to the avionics in our newest King Air (N209CM). Many older B200s however, have the older Sperry analogue avionics and Aeroworx chose to include this panel (in addition to the original EFIS version) for their version 2.0 release. Having worked with Henning on the photography and having witnessed the progress of the analogue panel over the months I can tell you that the work that went into getting the new panel just right was astounding. I can now truly appreciate the hard work, testing, and bug chasing that is necessary to develop quality software.
These guys are tireless workers and meticulous to the point of insanity. The top image is my photograph from the real N207CM and the bottom is a composite of the left and right 2D panels in the Aeroworx N207CM.