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However, ASF executive director Bruce Landsberg noted that CO accidents are "extremely rare," adding that "a search of the Air Safety Foundation accident database revealed only two accidents caused by carbon monoxide between 19." Much as I hate to contradict my good friend Bruce, my own quick search of the NTSB accident database suggests that CO-related accidents and incidents occur far more frequently than the AOPA Air Safety Foundation's statement would have you believe. Take a look at just some of the accidents and incidents my brief search turned up: Still think in-flight CO poisoning occurs too rarely to worry about? The fact is that deaths from unintentional carbon monoxide poisoning have dropped sharply in recent years, thanks mainly to lower CO emissions from automobiles with catalytic converters (60% of CO deaths are motor vehicle-related) and safer heating and cooking appliances.NTSB metallurgists determined that the muffler contained a large crack and an irregular hole, both of which appeared to have been leaking exhaust gas for some time.A week after the Dakota crash, the AOPA Air Safety Foundation issued a press release cautioning pilots about the dangers of carbon monoxide poisoning, and recommending that pilots of single-engine aircraft install a CO detector.For the past 16 of those years, he's owned and flown a Cessna T310R turbocharged twin, which he maintains himself. he dramatic crash of Piper Dakota N8263Y made all the evening TV newscasts on Friday, January 17, 1997. But less than a half-hour into the flight, something went terribly wrong: the pilot-in-command passed out cold.The experienced instrument-rated pilot and his 71-year-old mother had departed Farmingdale Airport on New York's Long Island at a.m. Thirty-six minutes into the flight, the passenger (who was herself a low-time private pilot) radioed Boston Center and told the controller that the pilot was unresponsive and vomiting, and they were in trouble.

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About two hours into the flight, the aircraft descended out of the clouds and the helicopter established visual contact, reporting that the cabin appeared to be full of smoke and nobody was visible through the windows. Toxicological tests in the FAA lab in Oklahoma City revealed that the pilot's blood had a carboxyhemoglobin (CO) saturation of 43%, and the passenger's measured 69%.

Not long afterwards, the helicopter pilot reported that the Dakota had started descending rapidly and crashed into the woods near Lake Winnipesaukee, N. Those concentrations are sufficient to produce convulsions and coma.