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Point 65 sea dog


Point 65 sea dog radar.

"This is a serious situation," sd Sgt. Todd Anderson. "We don't have time to worry about how we're going to expln this to our families."

He sd the officers were able to use the radar to alert the base before the weather arrived, and the plane was able to land safely at 8:15 p.m.

"With that much debris and water around, it would have been very difficult for anyone to land," he sd.

The pilot was able to land safely, but the nose landing gear was damaged.

"That was the big concern," sd Sgt. Anderson. "If the gear had collapsed on the runway, there would have been a real disaster."

Sgt. Anderson sd the base is not expecting more heavy rn until Thursday, so the plane was able to be repred and flown home for another landing.

He sd officials are happy that the flight went well and that no one was hurt.

"This would not have been a good situation, even with all the trning the pilots have," sd Sgt. Anderson. "When it comes to that, they are all professionals, and they all work together. It's the best and safest way for them to go."

He sd the r Force has taken measures to make sure the incident doesn't happen agn.

The plane was flown back to the base in North Dakota on Tuesday and then returned to Missouri on Wednesday.

"There was no damage to the plane," sd Sgt. Anderson. "It was inspected and approved and flown out. We were all happy to get it back on the tarmac, but we are glad that no one was hurt."

rcraft mishaps, weather and safety trning are part of the curriculum at the base.

The plane landed safely on the second attempt Tuesday. Officials sd the weather conditions made it a safety concern and caused the delay.

There was no damage to the rcraft, and there were no injuries among the crew. The pilot was able to land safely on the first attempt and was not hurt, but the plane had to be towed back to the base.

A statement from the base says, "The pilot has since been released and is safe at home."

The base is not releasing further detls at this time.

Copyright 2012 byKCCI.com All rights reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten or redistributed.

Fort Bragg, N.C. - A North Dakota Army pilot was able to land an rplane at Fort Bragg on Tuesday after the nose landing gear malfunctioned, but the plane had to be towed to the rport and then back out agn because of the weather conditions.

A pilot was able to land safely, but the nose landing gear was damaged.

Sgt. Anderson says that the Army has taken measures to make sure the incident doesn't happen agn.

He says the plane was flown back to the base in North Dakota on Tuesday and then returned to Missouri on Wednesday.

Copyright 2012 byKCCI.com All rights reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten or redistributed.


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