Plane crash, investigation points to faulty windsock direction and engine failure

A mechanical failure and faulty windsock direction likely caused the crash of a small plane, according to a ground face report by the National Transportation Safety Board.
Gary Cole, 45, ofScotland, was injured when his 1934 Stinson SR-7B N15345 crashed at night. The airplane’s landing gear stroked a Wood Yard and when he wanted to land-off the plane, windsock indicated faulty direction.


Then the airplane landed upside down near a residential area. Officials investigated and reported windsock signified faulty direction because it was torn from its edge. The Nationalized Passage Safety Board’s preliminary statement confirms that pilot’s airplane had engine failure. Cole’s tuff fight initiated out ofWindsockVillageAirport.


“Two witnesses analyzed the airplane after it departed NH70,” states the report. The airplane was about 55 feet just above the trees, in a speedy tumble in the surrounding area of Freedom Wood Yard. The witness said that the engine was not working properly and so they had predicted that airplane will crash.


They immediately pulled their car into the wood yard and got out to look for the airplane. There was no smoke or noise. They ran over and observed the airplane upside down. They immediately rang up emergency 911 operators and reported the accident.


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