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Planes: Fire & Rescue (also known internationally as Planes 2: Fire & Rescue To that end, Dusty travels to Piston Peak National Park, where he meets a fire Later, she states of having a love-hate relationship with Dusty, which is that she. The short of it: Planes: Fire & Rescue is a better made film than its predecessor on a technical Similarly, it seems that the relationship between Dusty and Blade Ranger is meant to anchor these films when they're older (just like their parents did when the end credits started rolling). 2 out of 5 (Okay). Section 7(2)d of this Act places a responsibility on the Fire and Rescue. Authority to make . Guidance is provided on: the security of information; the relationship with the UK . emergencies involving a train, tram or aircraft and protecting them from serious harm. .. Particularly important are 'end users', the firefighters, first.
We just built on it, and the results were remarkable. We've all had to recalibrate. He has to move forward. They noted that the character of Windlifter, and the folkloric story he tells of how Coyote was renewed by fire, was developed in consultation with Dr. Paul Apodacaan expert on Native American myths and folklore. The second official trailer for the film was released on April 8, Blu-ray bonus features include the exclusive six-minute animated short film Vitaminamulch: Air Spectacular, directed by Roberts Gannaway,  in which Dusty and Chug participate in an air show disguised as absent stunt planes Air Devil Jones and Vandenomium.
Firefighters From The Sky; a behind-the-scenes look at real smokejumpers and firefighters plus making of the film with director Roberts Gannaway and producer Ferrell Barron, a music video of "Still I Fly" by Spencer Lee, two deleted scenes with filmmaker intros, and two animated shorts introducing Dipper and the Smokejumpers.
After Dipper pours retardant over one part of the fire, Blade Ranger tells Windlifter that he is clear to maneuver, to which he then pours his retardant onto another part of the fire.
Upon the arrival of Cad Spinner, the park's superintendent, Windlifter explains to Dusty that Cad waves himself daily, and watches as Blade and Cad argue about putting a lot of happy campers into the Grand Fusel Lodge and protecting the humanity.
After Cad leaves the base referring to Blade as "Blazin' Blade", Windlifter informs Dusty, when he gets shushed by Dipper on mentioning Blade's nickname, to meet at the main hangar that night and not tell anyone, especially Blade, what they are doing. Windlifter seems to dislike the show, as saying that he is with Cabbie stating that "this show stinks. When Dusty pours his fire retardant too high above one of the fires, Blade orders Windlifter to finish off the ridge.
After extinguishing the fires, Windlifter and the rest of the team, excluding the Smokejumpers, head back to the base. When Maru explained that he had to get normal coffee, which wasn't available at the lodge, Windlifter tries on a pair of sunglasses, and asks Maru what he thinks, to which Maru answers that "you look good.
When Dipper explains about the firefighting job being a second career to the team, she mentions that Windlifter used to be a lumberjack. Noticing that Windlifter hadn't spoke much, Harvey asks him if he wants a toast, to which Dipper explains that he is not much for speeches. Windlifter then tells the story of a coyote who traveled to a mountain and climbed it to find a tame fire and bring it down to the first vehicles car equivalent of animalsbut was unable to prevent his tires feet from getting burnt.
Upon seeing them blackened, he ate them when he thought that they were his favorite snack, but also knowing that they were still full of life, and lets go of the old and renews himself like fire renewing the Earth. After hearing it, Dusty says that he was up to the bit where the coyote ate his tires, while Maru congratulates Windlifter on giving the best toast ever. The next day, the firefighters get the news of two wildfires caused by Cad's visiting VIPs flying too low over the burnt area the previous night and making air eddies which blew embers about.
Later, Patch, the firefighters' informant, gets Windlifter to lift Blade back to the base after he got damaged from protecting Dusty in the fire while sheltering in an abandoned mine. While Blade was being fixed, Windlifter was put into command.
When they hear the news of the fire blocking the main exit to the escaping tourists, they eventually agree to go out and save the tourists. However, when the water supply that makes retardant runs out due to Cad selfishly diverting it to his lodge's roof sprinklers, Windlifter tells the team to make it count with what is left in their tanks.
Eventually, the team makes it through the fire towards the main exit, where Windlifter and Dipper put out the fire on the trees blocking the road, while Dusty puts out the fire on the trees over the railroad tracks, and the Smokejumpers parachute out of Cabbie to remove the debris off the road. Windlifter then receives a call from Patch that Harvey and Winnie are trapped on a burning bridge in Augerin Canyon. He was reluctant at first to let Dusty save them due to having no retardant, but finally agreed when Dusty explained about filling up from the river leading to the canyon.
The next day, Blade who got fixed in time to help Harvey and Winnie and Windlifter fly back to the base while carrying Dusty, who crashed in the forest after his busted gearbox gives out due to redlining up the waterfall to scoop water when the river was too shallow, twisty and rocky. Then the pilot made an announcement, telling us to prepare for a crash landing. I thought he meant bumpy. It never dawned on me that we might actually crash.
But I leaned forward and put my hands over my head, and the next thing I remember is this rubbery sound, like a flat tyre, and a crunch. I thought I'd remained conscious throughout, but I've since been told I couldn't have. I don't remember coming to, but I remember blackness, and becoming aware that we'd stopped. I tried to wake Margaret, but she was unconscious, as was the woman on the other side of me. I just thought to myself, "I've got to get out of here. I met firemen coming on to the plane, and they helped me down a canvas chute.
And then I was lying on the ground in the freezing cold and somebody had rigged up a drip. The next thing, I was in the ambulance. I had a fractured skull, a fractured shoulder, broken ribs, a punctured lung, a broken femur and my back was very badly damaged.
I was in intensive care for a week and then on the wards for another week. Margaret was in intensive care for longer. She is still in a wheelchair.
Planes: Fire & Rescue - Wikipedia
When I got home and saw the crash on TV, and heard that 47 people had died, that's when it really hit me. I thought everybody had crawled out like me. But I knew about post-traumatic stress through my work, and how important it was to talk about what had happened, to absorb it and allow it to become part of your life. I was back at work by February. I have always been robust. Of course, I was lucky to be able to get up out of my seat. There were many people who were seriously injured, or didn't survive.
But going into that situation I was already quite hardened. Those instincts were there. I'd had a hard struggle in life, things had been tough. So the crash was another challenge I had to overcome. The more anxious and tentative you are going into an experience like that, the more traumatic it's going to be. I don't look back on my life and think, "God, I was in a plane crash. Mercedes Ramirez Johnson, 34 Flight: American Airlines flight Crash landing: A mountain in Buga, Colombia Date: It was around 9pm, we were only about 15 minutes from landing when, without warning, the pilot pulled the nose of the plane straight up into the air.
The cabin was shaking violently, the turbulence was unbelievably strong. And there was panic. My mother was in the row in front. I was next to my father, in the exit row over the wing, but I remember hearing my mother praying.
Her voice calmed me down. I didn't think we were going to crash or die. I just kept thinking, "Hurry up and fix this. I grabbed my father's hand and he held mine really tightly.
I put my head in my lap and closed my eyes.
'Planes: Fire & Rescue' Review | ScreenRant
When I came round, I was disoriented. Everything was in pieces all around me. The middle of my right thigh was bent and the bottom half of my leg was behind me, but I couldn't feel any pain.
I was laying in the aisle, and I could hear a man's voice outside, so I dragged myself towards him. He pulled me out.
Only four of us survived, all from the middle section of the plane. We waited 18 hours on the mountain for help. It wasn't until I got to hospital that I realised how badly I was injured. My leg was broken, I had injuries to my spinal cord, my back, internal injuries from the seat belt, broken ribs.
Planes: Fire & Rescue
Reporters came into my hospital room disguised as doctors and nurses and, on live television, told me my parents had passed away. I've seen footage of that interview, but I don't remember talking to them.
It was later discovered that 15 minutes before the plane crashed, the pilots accidentally entered the wrong code into the flight computer. They didn't realise we were heading into the mountains until the ground-proximity warning system started to sound.
That was when they pulled the plane up. That loud booming sound was the back of the plane hitting the mountain. Fred Jones, 58 Flight: As co-pilot in a Piper Cherokee Crash landing: A Shropshire hillside Date: We passed the Long Mynd, a small mountain range.
Suddenly the side windows froze up and you couldn't see through them. The pilot, Ken Turner, said through the headset, "Feel your controls. Ken was quiet, I was quiet, trying to think what to do. We were hitting the controls, trying to put the heater on, but nothing worked. Then the engine started to miss. The carburettor had frozen up and the fuel had frozen in the lines. We were in freefall.
The people who fell to earth
The next thing I heard was Ken putting a Mayday out on the radio. Up my back I felt a cold chill. Neither of us said an awful lot. We didn't panic, but it was very chilling. We didn't have parachutes. We couldn't open the door in any case, because it opens against the wind. I didn't even try to get into a protective position because, at the speed we were going, it was pointless. If you're on a collision course in a light aircraft and fate isn't with you, you've had it.
I was resigned to the fact that in the 57 seconds it took us to come down, there was nothing we could do.
We kept trying to restart the engine in case some fuel had got through. The only other thing I could do was to try to turn the trim on the winding wheel above my head, to give the plane a bit more drag and slow the speed of the descent.
When I was in a coma in the hospital, they say I was raising my right arm and winding, as if adjusting the trim. All I knew at the time was that I was going to die. I was dropping in a plane at mph from 8,ft. I felt the total shock of realisation that that's it, you've had your chips.
You've had a damned good life - I had a business that was basically printing money - but it was going to end that day. All I wanted was a phone. I just wanted to speak to my two young lads and tell them, "Everything's all right, look after Mummy. Then there was this almighty crunch, which was the port wing catching a tree. It sheared off level with the cockpit, which fell to the ground.
I went straight through the dash.