You have an impressive start! I have a couple nuggets of advice to offer, but the decision is yours to make as to whether or not you'll take them.
Your learning of Russian is great, but how well do you know it? If you are learning more than what your graduation minimum requires, go for a Seal of Biliteracy (which can usually be obtained through passing a level 4 AP test in your desired language). It shows dedication to learning a language, and will help you with your application to USAFA and even some jobs. Your PPL is amazing, but only if you're looking to be a pilot in the Air Force. Is that truly what you want to do? The same applies for your position at the helicopter company. You say you are in a couple small clubs at your school, but are you in any national-level clubs? I'm not sure exactly how the system works in Canada, but join a club or organization that's larger than just your school. In the U.S. we have National Honor Society, so see if you can join that through your dual citizenship or join a Canadian equivalent. Are you in any leadership positions in your clubs? Do you manage anything? If not, do so immediately
. The same goes for your job. If possible, also try to volunteer as frequently as possible, and become a servant-leader.
Push. That. GPA. Higher. If you aren't already on the path to be Valedictorian, then get straight A's like you life depends on it. I believe the most currently released class information showed a cadet average of 3.89 on a 4.0 system, but I'm not entirely sure. Strive to have the highest class rank possible. A competitive class rank would be within the top 8% of your class, but you should shoot for top 5%. Enroll yourself in the most challenging STEM courses that your school offers. An A+ in Algebra 2 as a senior is not even a bit impressive. Take the ACT or SAT as soon as possible!!! Those scores make up a considerable chunk of your academic rating during the admissions process, so it's important that you take one or the other multiple times and study to improve your score. You can choose either test to take, as you may find one easier than the other (as I find the SAT easier). A competitive ACT score would be a 32 composite, and a competitive SAT score would be a 1500.
You say you are in the athletics council at your school, but are you in any sports? If not, it's never too late to join! I myself joined my first sport senior year, and it really helped me to lose weight and raise my fitness levels. I highly recommend you join Hockey, Cross Country, or Volleyball, all of which will improve your stamina and teach you some aspect of teamwork (which the academies LOVE seeing you learn). If you want to do even better, become a team captain or play for your school's varsity team. How often do you workout? As @Small_Goose
mentioned in message #2, having a workout routine and/or partner will take you the extra mile to become more physically prepared for USAFA. Have you practiced the CFA yet? If not, start practicing it as you would if it was the official test
once a week. Also try to practice each "event" on its own at first, then slowly begin adding them together in order. Minimum scores and events can be found here: <https://www.academyadmissions.com/requirements/physical/
Think hard about what you want to do in life. Think really
hard, and think for a while. Are you ABSOLUTELY SURE that applying to USAFA is what YOU want to do, and not what your parents want you to do? If you join USAFA, you will receive a great many things. This includes but is not limited to: a monthly stipend while in the service academies, a community of peers that measure up to your level, a guaranteed career if you graduate, and an all-expenses-paid degree. However, joining a service academy also means a completely different lifestyle than what most other people experience. If you make it into an academy, there will be no boozing up with others, no sleeping in, no lavish shopping trips, no fancy outings with friends, little-to-no room for failure, little-to-no free time, and a helluva lot of hard work. If you graduate, you serve a minimum of 5 years in the military, with maybe even more depending on your career choice. If you do something illegal, you go to a completely different judicial system than regular citizens, one that is much harsher
than a regular court. If you are expelled from an academy, it is very possible that you will have to pay 10s of thousands of dollars
in reimbursement to the government for your education. Joining a service academy is an extraordinary challenge designed to only allow through the most hardworking, disciplined, and strong-willed people in the world. It has a great amount of hardships it will give you. If this does not sound like an challenge you are willing to endure, DO NOT APPLY.
I know that's a great deal of information to throw at you, but I hope that you stick with your decision of joining USAFA and potentially one of the other service academies. There's no other way to better yourself as a person, and if you believe in yourself, I believe in you. Good luck on your journey to the academy!