This is an excerpt from a report made to the Aviation Safety Reporting System. The narrative is written by the pilot, rather than FAA or NTSB officials. To maintain anonymity, many details, such as aircraft model or airport, are often scrubbed from the reports.
We departed Auburn University Regional Airport (KAUO) in Alabama to complete a Commercial Pilot Stage Check. The objective was to complete a practice ILS approach to Runway 36, with simulated vectors to the final approach course. The private, instrument rated pilot was the pilot flying (PF). He was wearing view limiting “foggles.” The high-wing aircraft is equipped with an ADS-B traffic awareness system, displayed on the MFD.
We were established on the localizer for Runway 36 at approximately nine miles from the runway. The PF made his initial radio call on CTAF that we were nine miles south on the ILS Runway 36. There was one other aircraft approximately three miles ahead of us, on final, on the ILS as well.
We were approximately a six mile final when Aircraft Y reported 10 miles straight in for Runway 36. We subsequently made another distance call to alert Aircraft Y of our location.
By this time, we had the aircraft on the ADS-B display. That aircraft was at a higher altitude, but substantially faster than our final approach speed of 90 KIAS.
We had no visual contact with Aircraft Y. Our only reference was the track on our MFD. When he called five mile final, I asked over CTAF if he intended to overfly us on final. The response was, “we will sidestep to the left.”
When the ADS-B showed +300 and very close behind us, I stated to the student “I have the flight controls” and descended and banked right. The pilot of the jet stated that he had us in sight, no factor. We then saw the Aircraft Y slightly below and to our left as he passed by. The other aircraft ahead of us called low approach only and went around. We sidestepped to the right and climbed back to pattern altitude on an upwind leg. Aircraft Y landed without further incident.
Primary Problem as determined by an ASRS analyst: Human Factors.