Precognition Event Confirmed

© Researched and Written By Starfire Tor


When I OBE viewed this plane crash, I knew all along that it was not the pilot's fault and that they were trying to get the plane down safely. I watched helplessly as the plane flew by me twice. At one point I was even able to appear inside of the passenger cabin. You'll read, in my OBE report, where I thought I saw the Washington Monument in DC - or something like it. In the photo gallery section of this report, you'll find photos of the Washington Monument and a tall obelisk lighthouse in Atlantic City. If I had known that what I was seeing was a landmark famous to Atlantic City, where the chartered Jetstream took off from, I might have been able to track this one before the event. Unfortuneately, there was only 12 hours between my experiencing and reporting the future event OBE and the real time crash.

Starfire Tor


19 killed in US charter plane crash

WILKES-BARRE, Pennsylvania: Engine problems are suspected as the reason why a commuter plane carrying 19 people home from a New Jersey gambling trip crashed in a dense and remote northwestern Pennsylvania forest. National Transportation Safety Board investigators were reviewing the transcript from air traffic controllers who spoke with the crew before the accident. The two pilots can be heard on a portion of the tape saying, "we lost both engines."

"There is some indication on the air traffic control tapes that they were encountering engine problems during the first approach and those continued into the second attempt," said George Black of the NTSB.

A trail of emergency vehicles and four-wheel drive trucks had to climb winding roads through the mist-shrouded Pocono Mountains to reach the site where the twin-engine plane went down Sunday on its approach to Wilkes-Barre/Scranton International Airport.

The victims' bodies were taken to a refrigerator truck that acted as a makeshift morgue until authorities can use dental records and information from families to begin identifying the remains.

The Jetstream 31, owned by Executive Airlines of Farmingdale, New York, disappeared off radar during a second instrument approach at about 11:40 a.m. Sunday, said Federal Aviation Administration spokeswoman Tammy Jones.

"The weather was bad, it was windy and there was some precipitation. The visibility was poor," Jones said, describing typical conditions for an instrument landing.

Executive Airlines officials declined to comment Sunday.

Burned and twisted wreckage from the plane - carrying 17 passengers and two crew members - was scattered across a swath of forest about 14.5 kilometers south of the airport. The plane's cockpit voice recorder was recovered, the NTSB said.

The group had been on an overnight gambling trip to Atlantic City, New Jersey, and the plane had been chartered by Caesars Atlantic City Hotel Casino. They were to return at 1:15 a.m. Sunday, but fog kept the plane grounded in Farmingdale, New York, so they spent Saturday night at a hotel, officials said.

The victims were believed to be from the area around Wilkes-Barre and Scranton, a region surrounded by dense forests and pristine lakes, popular for camping and hunting. It's about 145 kilometers north of Philadelphia and 240 kilometers northwest of Atlantic City.

Megan Maguire was outside gardening at her home near the airport when she heard a plane apparently having problems. "I heard the engines die, then I heard them start up again, and then they just died. I heard it rev up twice, so it died twice," Maguire said.

From staff and wire reports

WILKES-BARRE, Pennsylvania -- The charter plane that crashed in northeast Pennsylvania late Sunday morning appeared to be struggling with engine trouble, according to the National Transportation Safety Board.

Two crew members and 17 passengers are believed to have been killed when the twin-engine turboprop plane went down at 11:48 a.m. on its second approach to Runway 4 at Wilkes-Barre/Scranton International Airport, said George Black, a spokesman for the NTSB. Local officials said the flight was returning residents of the Luzerne County, Pennsylvania, area who had gone a casino junket to Atlantic City, New Jersey.

The BA Jetstream 31, owned by Executive Airlines, a Long Island charter company, had departed from Atlantic City, New Jersey, about 10:30 a.m. Engine trouble reported by the aircraft when it missed its first landing at Wilkes-Barre apparently continued as it went around to make its second approach, Black said.

On the second landing attempt, the plane crashed "in a ball of fire" into a wooded area near Bear Creek, said a Federal Aviation Administration spokeswoman. Sources told CNN's Carl Rochelle that the pilot reported that both engines had died and then restarted one of them.

Woman heard engines cut out

The plane went down about eight miles from the airport and about a mile from the northeast extension of the Pennsylvania Turnpike in Bear Creek Township near the Pocono Mountains.

Aerial footage of the mountaintop crash scene showed the plane's charred and mangled wreckage beneath trees at the edge of a clearing cut to accommodate a set of power lines.

A woman who was outside in her garden told local media she heard an airplane engine rev up and cut out twice somewhere above the clouds just before the plane crashed in light rain and fog.

Poor visibility, an FAA official said, forced the pilots to try to land using the plane's instruments only. While the plane was making its second approach to the airport, the tower lost contact with the crew.

Black said crews had already recovered the plane's cockpit voice recorder, but the aircraft might not be equipped with a flight data recorder.

'Crew was top-shelf'

The owner and CEO of Executive Air said the crew was "absolutely top-shelf."

"We're bewildered and very saddened and overwhelmed with grief," said Mark Peragine, whose company owns five other planes. "The crew was family. We're a small company; we're all very close."

He said he was bewildered by the crash. "There's nothing that we can identify that could possibly have contributed," he said, adding that the plane has a "very good safety record."

Executive Airlines typically runs casino charters, according to Peter Hartt of the South Jersey Transportation Authority.

Peragine said he spoke with the pilots before the flight and after it took off. "The conversation," he said, "was, 'We're off, en route from Atlantic City. Everything's OK, and we'll talk to you later.' We said, 'So long, see you later.' Very normal, totally uneventful 'til that point."

Initial Precognition Event Report

Precognition Event Confirmed
News Reports and Personal Comments

Photo Gallery


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