The first thing to bear in mind when taxiing is to keep the yellow taxiway center line between your legs when you are in a small aircraft.
When you are taxiing on this line, you are sure to avoid any obstacles and the width of your aircraft does not require correcting your position in the cockpit.
Being on the yellow line does not mean not to pay attention to your surroundings.
Remain alert to all other aircraft present on apron or taxiways.
Never taxi through a perpendicular continuous yellow line!
This is a holding point to a runway and must never be crossed without a clearance from the active controller
When operating light aircraft, pilots must pay attention to the wind. It will tend to set the aircraft nose in its direction. Rudder input will be required to remain at the center of the yellow line.
Also your flight control must be set to counter the effect of the wind on your flight surfaces.
If the wind is coming from the right, you will set your ailerons to the right to counter the effect of the wind that will try to raise the right wing. If the wind is coming from the front, deflect the elevator downward as to force the aircraft wheel to remain on the ground.
Before taxiing, turn on the taxi light to inform people around the aircraft and other traffic.
Do not use the landing light unless you are on a runway, there are very powerful.
Contrary to airliners, taxiing with a small aircraft must be done with flaps being retracted so they will not be hit by debris projected by the propeller.
To begin your taxi, release the aircraft parking brake and apply some throttle.
When the aircraft starts moving, apply brakes to check them.
Do not use your engine above 1000 RPM, and keep your speed around 10 knots.
Remain at the center of the yellow line.
Use rudder input to keep the line centered and bear in mind how to use your flight controls.
Pay extra attention to holding points!
Never enter an active runway without clearance and make sure there is no traffic operating on the runway.