Plane Crashes En Route From San Juan to St.Kitts source url my national hero essay go site enter site buy custom admission essay on presidential elections termanator wallpaper go click essays about searching for identity get link source motilium gluten free essay about budgeting money essay on inner beauty romeo juliet year 10 coursework follow 3 favorite foods essay contest 19 anos pode tomar viagra viagra free nhs follow college admissions essay resources nexium strength research paper outline format apa bsl homework help go to link college admissions essays college board Posted on August 12, 2015 in Uncategorized

Fedex Cessna Caravan Plane After Crashing in Waters off Saba

Fedex Cessna Caravan Plane After Crashing in Waters off Saba Photo by SKB Energy

A Small Federal Express Cessna Caravan crash landed off the coast of Saba on Wedneday Afternoon according to reports.

The Small plane operated by fedex was enroute From San Juan  to St.Kitts when the pilot indicated to the Air Traffic Comptrollers at the RLB International on St.Kitts that he was experiencing engine problems . The pilot was forced to attempt to divert to neighbouring islands of either St.Maarten or  Saba but was unable to make it to either. The plane crash landed in the waters between Saba and St.Kitts.

fedex cesna carvan

St. Maarten coast guard reacted quickly to the incident and with the assistance of a nearby Yacht,  were able to reach the wreckage in time to save the pilot of the small aircraft.

In October last year one man died after a small FedEx aircraft crashed into the sea shortly after takeoff from Princess Juliana International Airport.

3 Comments on Plane Crashes En Route From San Juan to St.Kitts

  1. All Those Drunken Puertorican ground crew and inspectors, well all drunken puertoricans period LOL.

    2nd one, not even a year yet.

  2. Drs René Caderius van Veen // August 13, 2015 at 5:43 pm //

    I think that this is the second time that a FEDEX plane crashed, so that has little to do with Saba!

  3. Do you actually have data to support this claim? I am interested because I was considering pursuing my multi – engine rating, but was concerned with the safety aspects – ie high crash potential if a one engine flame out on take-off.

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