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2018 C-U206 IN Non-Fatal Single-Engine Waynesville

C-U206 Non-Fatal Waynesville, OH August 10, 2018

Place holder until NTSB provides more in a preliminary report.

Read the NTSB report.

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2017 C-U206 Collisions Other Diamond Point Loss of Aircraft Control Non-Fatal Single-Engine NY

C-U206 Non-Fatal Diamond Point, NY May 17, 2017

The pilot reported that, during the takeoff roll, the airplane encountered a gust of wind and veered left off the runway centerline. He added, that the airplane became airborne, but that he did not have “enough time” to avoid a parked helicopter. Subsequently, the left wing impacted the helicopter. He then reduced the engine power and the airplane landed without further incident.

Read the NTSB report.

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2016 C-206 Turbo-Charged C-U206 Non-Fatal Single-Engine OK Skiatook

C-U206 Non-Fatal Skiatook, OK August 13, 2016

On August 13, 2016, about 1100 central standard time, a Cessna TU206B airdrop configured airplane, N29225, registered to the pilot and operated by Gypsy Moth Skydive LLC of Benton, Kansas, sustained substantial damage during a forced landing after a loss of engine power while maneuvering in the vicinity of Skiatook, Oklahoma. All seven occupants, the private pilot and six passengers (parachutists), sustained minor injuries.

Read the NTSB report.

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2015 C-U206 FL Loss of Aircraft Control Non-Fatal Non-Fatal Single-Engine Titusville

C-U206 Non-Fatal Titusville, FL August 9, 2015

The pilot stated that he was conducting a skydiver “jump run”, and prior to letting the skydivers out the radio squelch interrupter failed causing a constant static noise. After letting the skydivers out over the airport the pilot set up the descent based on the winds acquired for the previous landing on runway 22. As he circled for landing the manifold pressure indication “dropped off” to zero.

Read the NTSB report

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2014 C-U206 Non-Fatal Non-Fatal Single-Engine

C-206 Non-Fatal Abbeyshrule Aerodrome, Ireland June 23, 2014

News article

 

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2014 5 C-U206 Fatal Fatal Single-Engine

C-206 Fatal (5) Caboolture, Australia March 22, 2014

NTSB link.

 

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1 2013 Brooklyn C-U206 Fatal Fatal Single-Engine IA

C-U206 Fatal (1) Brooklyn, IA August 16, 2013

On August 16, 2013, about 1730 central daylight time, a Cessna 206, N2070K, sustained minor damage inflight near Brooklyn, Iowa. The commercial pilot was not injured; however, the passenger was fatally injured.

Read the NTSB report…

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2012 C-U206 IA Mechanical Failure Non-Fatal Non-Fatal Single-Engine Winterset

C-U206 Non-Fatal Winterset, IA April 1, 2012

The pilot stated that he departed the airport with six parachutists for a jump flight. As the airplane approached 1,000 feet above ground level, he noticed that the airplane wasn’t climbing. He checked the engine gauges and noticed that the engine analyzer was flashing “CHT” and the cylinder head temperature was 454 degrees F. As the pilot pitched the nose down and turned back to the airport, he heard a muffled “thud” sound and saw white smoke pour from the engine.

Read the NTSB report

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2008 AZ Buckeye C-206 Turbo-Charged C-U206 Collisions Other Non-Fatal Non-Fatal Single-Engine

C-TU206 Non-Fatal Buckeye, AZ October 19, 2008

The pilot of a Piper L-4 airplane reported that shortly after he started the taxi roll from the parking area, he initiated a shallow turn toward the taxiway. As he reached the taxiway he steered to follow the centerline, however, the airplane continued to turn to the right. He reported, in part, that the left brake inputs were not responsive and the airplane continued to the right and collided with a standing occupied Cessna.

Read the NTSB report…

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2008 C-U206 Non-Fatal Non-Fatal Single-Engine

Cessna U-206 Non-Fatal Huesca, Spain January 13, 2008

Cessna U-206 Non-Fatal Huesca, Spain January 13, 2008

NTSB reference

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2006 5 C-U206 Fatal Fatal Single-Engine

Cessna U-206 Fatal (5) Brisbane, Australia January 2, 2006

Cessna U-206 Fatal (5) Brisbane, Australia January 2, 2006

http://www.ntsb.gov/ aviationquery/brief.aspx?ev_id=20060120X00099&key=1

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2005 5 C-U206 Fatal Fatal Single-Engine

Cessna 206 Fatal (5) Puntarenas, Costa Rica May 31, 2005

Cessna 206 Fatal (5) Puntarenas, Costa Rica May 31, 2005

http://www.ntsb.gov/ aviationquery/brief.aspx?ev_id=20050608X00728&key=1

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2005 C-U206 Non-Fatal Non-Fatal Single-Engine

Cessna 206 Non-Fatal Klagenfurt, Austria April 30, 2005

Cessna 206 Non-Fatal Klagenfurt, Austria April 30, 2005

http://www.ntsb.gov/ aviationquery/brief.aspx?ev_id=20061027X01566&key=1

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2004 4 C-U206 Fatal Fatal Single-Engine

Cessna 206 Fatal (4) Optand, Sweeden August 6, 2004

Cessna 206 Fatal (4) Optand, Sweeden August 6, 2004

http://www.ntsb.gov/ aviationquery/brief.aspx?ev_id=20040903X01350&key=1

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2004 4 C-U206 Fatal Fatal Single-Engine

Cessna 206 Fatal (4) Honiton, United Kingdom June 27, 2004

Cessna 206 Fatal (4) Honiton, United Kingdom June 27, 2004

http://www.ntsb.gov/ aviationquery/brief.aspx?ev_id=20040706X00908&key=1

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2001 7 C-U206 Fatal Fatal Single-Engine

Cessna 206 Fatal (7) Higuerote, Venezuela February 24, 2001

Cessna 206 Fatal (7) Higuerote, Venezuala February 24, 2001

http://www.ntsb.gov/ aviationquery/brief.aspx?ev_id=20010305X00538&key=1

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1999 C-206 Turbo-Charged C-U206 Non-Fatal Non-Fatal Single-Engine Undetermined

C-TU206 Non-Fatal Jeanerette, LA Oct. 23, 1999

The pilot stated that while descending through 6,000 feet msl, the engine lost power. The pilot reported that when he enriched the mixture, the engine regained power. He stated that he left the mixture full rich; however, when the airplane was at 600 feet and turning to base, the engine lost power again.

Read the NTSB report…

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1998 6 C-U206 Collisions Other Fatal Fatal Single-Engine Preflight

C-U206 Fatal (6) Grain Valley, MO March 21, 1998

The parachute jump flight’s airplane was at 3,700 feet MSL when the pilot cancelled the operation with the FAA approach controller without explanation. Witnesses observed the airplane trailing white and black smoke. One witness said he saw the airplane trailing black smoke with its engine making a banging sound. Three witnesses at the accident airport said the airplane had smoke and flames coming from the airplane’s cowl and along the windshield as it approached the airport.

Read the NTSB report…

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1988 C-206 Turbo-Charged C-U206 Non-Fatal Non-Fatal Single-Engine Tail Strike

C-TU206 Non-Fatal Loveland, CO February 21, 1988

A commercial plt was flying a group of parachutists for a skydiving club. The aircraft encountered turbulence during a climb to 4,500 feet agl. As the second jumper was exiting, the aircraft dropped and the parachutist struck the horizontal stabilizer. The outer four inches were bent downward and the assembly was pulled one inch from the fuselage. The plt made a normal landing and an inspection revealed some bulkhead damage in the tail section. The parachutist was not injured.

Read the NTSB report…

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1986 C-U206 Loss of Aircraft Control Non-Fatal Non-Fatal Single-Engine

C-U206 Non-Fatal Bucyrus, OH July 6, 1986

The plt was returning to the airport after transporting skydivers to altitude and while on final aprch he allowed the acft to stall & crash short of the rwy.

Read the NTSB report…

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1986 2 C-206 Turbo-Charged C-U206 Collisions Other Fatal Fatal Single-Engine

C-TU206 Fatal (2) Mead, WA May 19, 1986

Both acft were operating in vfr conditions modified by slight haze, high overcast and low sun angle near airport. N6161m was performing lazy eight maneuvers in a normal practice area two miles east of airport; n8267q was in clockwise orbital descent for landing following a parachute jump plane. Radar data and witness informtion show that on east side of airport, n8267q deviated from orbit and proceeded southeast as n6161m completed north end of figure eight in right turn away from airport and proceeded south. Acft converged at about 30 degree closing angle with n6161m climbing and n8267q descending and collided at about 2500 ft agl.

Read the NTSB report…

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1983 C-206 Turbo-Charged C-U206 Mechanical Failure Non-Fatal Non-Fatal Single-Engine

C-TU206 Non-Fatal Loveland, CO October 23, 1983

The acft lost part of one blade of the propeller during the climb to cruise phase of operation. The passengers were skydivers so they used their parachutes in an exit of the acft as the airframe started to vibrate. The plt made a successful landing on the arpt without power. All the jumpers landed safety. Visual examination of the propeller showed that the blade had separated 10 to 12 inches outboard from the blade root. The fracture exhibited evidence typical of high cycle fatigue and overload stress.

Read the NTSB report…