EXTREME FLIGHT – B737-200 Combi Gravel Strip Operation


– It’s not every day you get to
fly a 737-200 Classic Combi. (heavy rock music) – This one’s gonna be my take
off so it’ll be a scary one. – [Presenter] There’s
free meals on board, wow! Yummy. – That was so exciting, first time landing on a gravel for me, man. – You have a really good job. You only have one plane coming every day. – [Air Traffic Controller]
And they’re taking every single inch of the runway. – [Presenter] Yeah. – This is what I love about aviation. Amazing. (text typing) Good morning from Sunny Montreal-Mirabel. Yesterday I was rushing
all the way from New York, through Ottawa to Montreal
because today I’m flying on this beautiful 737-200 Classic to the Arctic North of Canada. (vibrant rock music) – Okay so I’m Paul, your
First Officer today. Walking you through the
walk around this morning. So over here we’ve got, this
is the front motors here with a skid reduction plate. That’s to stop the gravel
coming up when we land. You’ll see it’s gonna make
a big mess in the gravel. (upbeat music) – [Presenter] What is this? – So this is the gravel protect
system, so what that does. Is it takes high pressure
bleed air from the engines, pushes it out here through
these three little nozzles and it creates a shield
of air pressure here and what that does is it stops the gravel from being ingested into the engine. So without that, we’re not going anywhere that isn’t concrete. Here’s another thing you
probably don’t see very much. This is the reverse on this system, instead of it just reversing the thrust. – [Presenter] Is it the
normal, same as every other 737-200 or is this some special modified? – Normal to the 200’s but
you don’t normally see that, the bigger engines don’t do that. – [Presenter] Absolutely,
the clam shell opens. – 300 and up doesn’t have a clamshell but if you look out the
window when we’re landing you’ll really see that open
up and it’s pretty cool. Today we’re gonna be in the
combination configuration which means we’re going to
be half cargo and passengers in the back if you look through the door. So that wall right there can
be moved wherever we want it. We can put it all the way up here, fill it all with passengers, we can put it all the way at the back and take the chairs out,
fill it all with cargo. They’re really versatile planes. All of our planes can do this. – Not every day you get to
fly a 737-200 Classic Combi, and look at this. They’re bringing all the equipment, lifeline supply to the
Arctic North in Canada. Today, the configuration. Half cargo, half passenger at the back. And you can access between the two cabins through this little, little door on the left side of the plane. – Hi, I’m Natalie, welcome
on board the North Flight. This is a Boeing 737-200 series. – [Presenter] How many passenger are we expecting today, Natalie? – [Natalie] 58. – [Presenter] 58? – Yes. – [Presenter] Every seat is filled? – Yes. So one feature that’s
interesting but is kind of an inconvenience for passengers. On the Boeing 737-200 the
overhead bins are really small. It’s ’cause they need to leave space for the cargo plates to be
pushed all the way to the back, so that’s why they are so small. – [Presenter] All right, so if it became all cargo configuration,
the bin stays like this, they’re small? – [Natalie] Exactly. – [Presenter] So there’s
room for the cargo to be pushed down? – Exactly. (upbeat music) – First rule of flying to Val-d’Or. The cargo will come on board at Val-d’Or, so the first sector we
don’t have any cargo but we have a full load
of passenger coming. – Hey good morning. My name is Pascal, I’m the Captain for Meadowbank flight today. We’ll do one stop before
reaching Meadowbank, first stop is in Val-d’Or. Should take right about 50 minutes, and the other leg to Meadowbank will take about three hour, twenty minute. Meadowbank is a gold mine. We are the life line to that mine. No road, no boat can reach that place. The only transportation
available is the plane. (upbeat music) One of our two 737-200
equipped with the Aphis system. LCD display is in operation in the fleet for about a year and a half. – [Presenter] Is the
airline taking good care of the cockpit? – Yeah, yeah, yeah. Yeah those planes should be in flight at least for the next 10 to 15 years. – [Presenter] Another 10 to 15 years? – Yeah. – [Presenter] That’s amazing. Keep up the 737-200 in the sky. – Yeah. (upbeat music) – Ready to start number one. – [Paul] Number one, starter engaged, start knob open. – [Pascal] 20% at two. Fuel flow, line up. (engine roaring) – There we go. – This is the three first protection plane of the C-Series or Airbus A20, 220. (vibrant music) – Better. (engine humming) – [Automated] 100. 40, 30, 20, 10. – [Paul] Brakes up. (wheels touching ground) Reversers toggle. 80 knots. 60. (vibrant music) (beeping) (engine slowing) (machine whirring) (beeping) – [Presenter] Paul what are these cargoes? Do you know what’s inside? Are they food, water, stones? – Ah could be anything. It’s mostly mining supplies
but there’s definitely some food in there,
normally it’ll be separate. But really there’s no way of telling. We’ve got some dangerous goods, I’ll tell ya exactly what that is. But that’s pretty much all I know, it’s all wrapped up, so. Short of going through it,
not much I could tell ya. (cargo sliding) (engine roaring) – [Presenter] So what’s
the dangerous goods, Paul? – So the dangerous good
we have today are just batteries and some aerosols
and stuff like that. It doesn’t sound very dangerous but we have to be aware
that it’s on the plane, should there be a fire or whatever, we know what we’ve got, where it is. Pretty much it. (vibrant music) – [Presenter] How are
we doing at the back? – Good. – [Presenter] All passenger, 57? – Yes, exactly. – [Presenter] There’s
free meals on board, wow. Excellent. Look at this. Whoa. Everything’s in oven. – [Natalie] So here we have
apple and caramel waffle. – [Presenter] Ah huh. – [Natalie] And ham, potatoes and eggs. – [Presenter] Wow, yummy! (vibrant music) (engine roaring) – Passenger signs. – [Pascal] On. – Gravel protect. – [Pascal] On. – Windows. – [Pascal] Lock left. – Locked right, HSI. – [Pascal] Heading 3-1-8. – ALTS to GLU. – 5,049 for now. – [Paul] Take off speeds. – 50, 50, 359, set left. – Set right. PVCS pre-flight. – Ah, not equpped. – Rudder/aileron trim. – Three and zero. – That’s the take-off briefing. – Completed. – Anti-collision way. – Done. – Before start checklist complete. – [Pascal] 20% and two. Fuel flow. Bat up. – [Paul] Start valve closed. Gravel protect. – [Pascal] Stable. – [Paul] Number one, starter engaged. Start valve open. – [Pascal] And one,
we’ll reach 20% and two. And check the fuel. Light up. See rise of EGT. – [Paul] Starter cut up. Start valve closed. Gravel protect. – [Pascal] Engines stable. – [Controller] Roger. 882, 9950 to Meadowbank Airport. (Radio speaking) On course. (vibrant music) – Filter Radar, nine, five,
zero’s in the backtrack, one way, three-six. – Nine, five, zero, roger. (upbeat music) (engine roaring) – Engine stable. Takeoff so set. – 80 knots. – Check. (clicking buttons) (mumbling) – Clear up. (clicking buttons) (vibrant rock music) – So a little bit about our autopilot. this SB 177, a little bit of
an older style of autopilot. Typically you’d see on
a more modern aircraft, you would set your altitude. So you’d put flood level three-two-zero, it’ll fly to level three-two-zero, level off, and capture three-two-zero. Us, we don’t really have that, so we kind of have to hand fly everything, and say once we get to
the desired altitude it can tell it to hold and
that’s pretty much all it’ll do, it’ll hold altitude but it
won’t make changes for us unless we physically make
the changes ourselves. It’s the same thing for descent, we can’t just set a descent
speed, you know, two-five-zero, and say let’s go. It’s really just, disconnect the autopilot and now we can control the pitch, and then we just control
the speed with the pitch. Push down if you wanna go faster, pull up if you wanna go slower. – Do you prefer flying the
aeroplane manually on a 737-200, or would you prefer a
more automated aeroplane like the 737-800 or Airbus 320? – Oh for me, I’m manual all day, man. – You love it. – Who wants to take off and
flick a switch four hundred feet and get to your destination? I like to do something. You know, it makes the time go faster, makes me fun, makes more fun you know? It keeps my skills sharp. – The bacon, the pancake
waffle is nice too. – Yeah. – (upbeat music) – Ladies and gentlemen, this
is your first officer speaking, Paul next to Captain Pascal, we’ll be landing in
approximately 15 minutes, temperature at Meadowbank
is a very warm 16 degrees. We’re gonna be planning a
landing on a gravel strip today. In order to do that we need what’s called a gravel protect system. So, what that gives us is, we
have an engine in left gear. That’s where the air flows in, comes out the back, gives us thrust. So, you’ll see outside,
we have a little bar that sticks out of the bottom, and then it has air flow
that pushes down like this so what you get is
here’s the engine inlet, and it gives you sort of an
invisible wall of air like this. – So you’re saying this is the gravel? – Yeah. – And then the air is
trying to deflect the gravel so nothing goes into the engine. – Exactly. – Start to see the mine site there. Just on the other side of the lake. (intense suspenseful music) – Speedbrake. – Armed. – Landing gear. – Down. – FAF’s. – 40, we like. – Landing checklist done. – Landing. – Confirm. – [Automated] 100, 40, 30, 20, 10. – Brakes up. – Reversing toggles. – 80 knots. (engine roaring) 60. (triumphant music) – That was so exciting. First time landing on
a gravel for me, man. Captain Pascal, good job! Good job, man. Thanks a lot. Yeah, very exciting. This is in the middle of nowhere, few hours in the Northern
Arctic of Canada. Very exciting. Now the plane’s gonna start off low and we’re gonna depart slowly
once we offload everything, and then pick up the new load of cargo and passenger on our way back. (rock music) – Do you see how the operation here works? The fork just lifts up all of
that in a container like this. That is so convenient. (laughs) (rock music) – So landing on the gravel strip, it’s important to check if
something go in the engine. No there, no something. – That’s amazing! Nothing went inside. – Yeah. – Wow. – Yeah. (machine roaring) – This is the control tower? – Yeah. – Okay, let’s have a look. – Hey sir. – What? (speaking french) – We’re going directly to Val-d’Or. Yeah, no stop in Churchill finally. – Okay, so you’re ATC here? – Yeah. – How many planes come here every day? – We get like one. – One like this one? – Or two. – Now you have a really good job. You only have one plane
coming in every day. (laughs) – There’s such a lot of
insects in this Arctic region. There’s a lot of wasps and flies, they’re biting me non-stop
and very, very crazy. But, what a cool operation really. This is what I love
about aviation, amazing. (machine buzzing) – We only have one cargo on the way back? – Yep, just one. – Oh. – 42 passengers to go to Val-d’Or and then 32 to Mirabel. – Here we are in Meadowbank, this is our typical
Canadian gold mine I guess. We’re about to take off
here, we got 1200 miles, take us back to Val-d’Or. This one’s gonna be my takeoff,
so it’ll be a scary one. – (laughs) – And we got 5,300 feet. We’re gonna use every inch of that today and that’s it, up to 3-5-0. – You’re gonna use every single
inch of the gravel runway? – Every single inch, man. Every time. (heavy rock music) (laughs) – We’re taking every
single inch of the runway. – Yeah. – Aw. (rock music) (dinging) – Air control. – I control this. – I don’t know, man. (indiscernible talking) – Thrust is stable. – Pickup thruster. – Pickup thruster. 80 knots. Three-one, loading. (engine roaring) – What’s the rate? – Yeah. (engine roaring) (rock music) – [Automated] 100. 50. 40. 30. 20. 10. – Speedbrake up. – 80 Knots. (engine roaring) (rock music) – It’s weighing in 1.3 tonnes, so when you have passengers
loaded in the back of the plane, you have to put this one in front to be sure that the plane
won’t tip the wrong way and as well that the centre of gravity is at a good place for you to take off. – Allison is also working at the airport. You told me you are a plane painter? – Yep. – But today you are helping loading cargo. Do you like doing this kind of work? – Yeah I like it. – You like it? – Yeah. – Wow. – It’s money well worth,
so I really like it. – Wow, thank you. Nice to meet you. – Thank you. – I’m with all the miners on the way back, now we’re stopping in Val-d’Or. This is Sam as well. What’s your name sir? – Henri. – Henri? You guys work two weeks,
now come back two weeks? – Yeah. – Like going two weeks
after working again. You’re a frequent flyer of this aeroplane. – Yes. (indiscernible announcement) (rock music) – [Automated] 100. 50. 40. 30. 20. 10. – Speedbrake up. (laughs) – Zeros are normal. This one as well, we’ll
follow the next one. 80 knots. Okay, I have control. – You’re in control. – Paul, great landing. Thank you very much flying me today. – Good man. – Thank you, Pascal. – My pleasure. – It was a lot of fun with you. Hopefully one day I’ll
start my own flying as well. Maybe one day I’ll become
your first officer. – No problem with that. – Thank you so much flying me.

100 Replies to “EXTREME FLIGHT – B737-200 Combi Gravel Strip Operation”

  1. Tey Treet says:

    EGT dial both not at same alignment. Must be a bit annoying.

  2. Tey Treet says:

    I love that Western countries don't discriminate against appearances. Most asia airlines, they disqualify you if you don't "look" the part.

  3. Nick Wilmans says:

    17:23 Two altimeters build in the desk to give the QNH

  4. E Man says:

    Another pilot that look like crap. Flying with a bomb on board no thank you.

  5. Jan Biedermann says:

    if they put the captain on a diet they could take on a ton more of cargo…. :O

  6. Alexander Schrader says:

    This guy is Soo rich he upgraded to cockpit class.(+_+)

  7. zimmelbot1 says:

    Sam. Great video. Are you a pilot too?

  8. Daniel olsen says:

    I have to admit, heys no light weight lol

  9. Gromitdog1 says:

    How the f is the pilot not exceeding the maximum allowable 35 BMI?

  10. carlos g roldan says:

    Thanks!! That is something you don"t see everyday, especially watch this old birds flying!! so cool!!!

  11. E. A. says:

    Wow i like the upgraded cockpit.

  12. Lapoku says:

    so… u wanna be commercial airline pilot, sam?

  13. Phiré Records says:

    dude the most interesting part is landing and takeoff.. stop speeding it up

  14. Chris Messer says:

    I use to be in the DC-8 flying freight long ago. Classic flying is a amazing. Much respect for these two pilots. Less automation makes for a very polished flight crew member. Last airliner I worked in was an L-1011. Much respect for these gentleman. The bleed-air fed gravel deflector is brilliant!

  15. Matt W says:

    That was truly something else & really far-out Sam, what a beauty that classic 200 series is, this transported us back to the late 60's early 70's era with real flying, she seems very responsive and undoubtedly a joy for those excellent pilots to fly with no computers or digital flight controls, instead just real flying a pilots dream I'm sure. Another A+ & 10/10 just when I thought you couldn't do any better this comes along – absolutely top class stuff! Just goes to show that modern-highly advanced computer controlled everything isn't always better and basically keeping it simple with strong, durable & analog engineering from previous decades [60's/70's] still has a lot of relevance and numerous uses in this so called day & age, great to see this video once again!
    If you haven't already seen this video [another preserved 747 classic] just type in 'Exclusive ASF B747-300 Visit' And as always Keep On Keeping On Man!

  16. Philippe Gagnon says:

    Amazing video! Really out of the beaten path, and fascinating to see how northern ops function.

  17. Mr X says:

    Your videos would be sooooo much better without the blaring music

  18. Capt.K. Peterkin says:

    Awesome landing….

  19. cartman4885 says:

    So this is what you use when the Ice Road is down….. nice video

  20. D Rod says:

    If the captain would lose a few hundred ponds maybe they can put more cargo in the plane.

  21. Delta 001 says:

    That is really nice because val d'or is near Rouyn noranda and i life here

  22. Heli-Crew HGS says:

    How does that morbidly obese captain ever pass a medical?

  23. André Freitas says:

    very good, by AOF in Brasilia, Brazil.

  24. Jose Pool says:

    Llega exceso de peso con el Capitán.

  25. Aaron John says:

    The Cpt is so FAT

  26. Cookie Relish says:

    Very Warm.. 16 Degrees.. huh??

  27. FahmiRBLX says:

    So CFM 737s can't have the Gravel Strip kit?

  28. juniyananajukyu says:

    GSP became a pilot!😂

  29. Wm Cottrell says:

    I really do not mean to sound disrespectful but I know for a fact that the pilot of this plane would never meet FAA pilot medical certification. His BMI has got to be around 60+.

  30. TRAVEL 108 says:

    4:20 Captain doesn't fit well on cabin, why airlines company don't tell him go to gym. Feel sorry for him might get diabetes soon.

  31. cool peeps says:

    does that fat cunt ever stop chewing?

  32. Anderson Do says:

    I want the ham potato eggs

  33. wozza77able says:

    Does that pilot cost the plane any cargo space?

  34. Bill Howard says:

    Music gives me a headache

  35. Bill Howard says:

    big chunk of concrete for ballast…

  36. Bill Howard says:

    Those cargo hooks like identical to every other ones I've seen. WHAT'S UP with the KC-46 locks?

  37. john kihara says:

    Why is anyone transporting a concrete block?

  38. Ivan Cruz says:

    I absolutely love this video Sam, great job with this one.

  39. miquel440 says:

    Now that is real flying..and what a robust airliner the 737-200 is…if maintained properly they fly forever..build like a tank..beautiful video!

  40. deltavee2 says:

    Thanks for another great vid, Sam. Do you think you could turn the music down some? I have to jack the vol. to hear the conversations then get blasted by the music. Ow.

  41. pcressma says:

    What do we have to do to get sam chui and his over privileged and inflated ego to fly in the cargo bay…..permanently? Like seriously….he is so fucking annoying!

  42. pcressma says:

    Or better yet…..have him do a video from the front of the engine while it’s running.

  43. deltavee2 says:

    21:20 I dig Allison's tongue piercing.

  44. Félix Maltchinski says:

    Nolinor need these CSeries planes.

  45. Evan Holmstrom says:

    Those seats look nicer than economy in an American A330

  46. jparker12004 says:

    Darn, the flight Captain is a fat ass….

  47. R. E. Bruce Martin says:

    From the Greater Montreal Region, September 18, 2019:

    Hello Sam!

    Usually I see your vodeos from laces in southeast Asia, but this one you decided to visit Canada <<bienvenue >>

    As of more recent years, Mirabel has been abandoned – a disgrace. There are several reasons given,

    Note going Eastto West on the North side (of mirabel airport) is Autouroute 50, follwoing the route of an old farm road that was one of the busiest prior. the municipality of Mirabel is an administrative fusion of three local towns.

    As for Val d'or, I have driven through that on one winter occasion starting from Boisbriand, Just a bit North of Montreal on the North shore. At the time it was a day or two just after the end of a heavy snow storm, and in boisbriand there were piles of snow everywhere, making getting around very difficult, as they had not had enough tme to clear it all. (Snow removal in montreal is a multi-million CAD each winter, and the cleanup after a storm usually takes 3 to 5 days.)

    However, ironically the Val d'or area is an arctic desert and has about the same anual preciitation as a hot desert, except that it;s cold.

    Hence we could drive the van e were using to transport medical supplies to Rouyn-Noranda at 9 miles an hour. the road was deserted, and no snow on it. also it was reasonably straight.

    Boisbrisand to Rouyn-Noranda was about 1250 Km. as I remember and it took a good 12 hours of driving.

    On another occasion flying back to Montreal, about 25 minutes before landing, the captain announced we were flying over Rouyn Noranda, and would reasonably have flown cloe over Val d'or also. This was his great circle route.

    I am glad you left the French voices there, as speak fluent French (although my first language is English). However had you been able to pick up all the conversations of the passengers, it is quite possible you would have heard at least one of the 8 or so dialects of Inuktitut.

    Now from Pierre Elliot Trudeau International in Dorval (about 10 miles west of downtown Montreal – YUL), there are flights to the arctic daily, and a specialized airline, air Inuit that does some of thos routes,to Northern Huibs such as Kijjuaq, from which the passengers switch to smaller planes to reach their settlements.

    The livery on those planes is inscribed in the Inuktitut script, so its unmistakeable.

  48. Abel Sumanas says:

    Now that's interesting. B737-200 with a glass cockpit.

  49. robert shaw says:

    The video is interesting. If it was not for that crap music it would be excellent. Why are we told it is upbeat and dramatic, in fact it sounds like canned tracks from kids practicing cover pieces. Otherwise interesting. That Captain is grossly overweight. That boy has potential hears problems not to mention a host of other potential disaster.

  50. Alejandro Ojeda-Nonzioli says:

    Sam has such nice personality, he is everybody’s friend.

  51. Said Ozturk says:

    You don't have to skip the take off part. It's one of the most interesting

  52. Pierre L says:

    Bienvenue in my Province Sam

  53. Erik S says:

    Just love these “classic” planes!
    Real cockpit.
    Cool engines.
    If I’d be pilot I would prefer flying this than a modern glass cockpit. This is at least real flying,

  54. Denis Callinicos says:

    How does that obese fat pilot pass its medicals?????. For that matter how does it actually get on board the aircraft????, forkhoist perhaps…………….

  55. Seth Bergile says:

    He said D'plane!

  56. Bujang senang says:

    Amazing

  57. Sphamandla Hlela says:

    This is dangerous

  58. StratMatt777 says:

    7:00 I guess that's ballast to keep the center of gravity in the proper position to compensate for the weight of passengers in the back?

  59. Der Dude says:

    You might want to fill the balast tanks on the right wing.

  60. Nikolai Cason says:

    the "Arctic Norf"

  61. johnsarangel says:

    fascinating…

  62. PhantomMark says:

    hardcore stuff, these guys have a much more interesting job than the average airline pilot I reckon 🙂

  63. ajkpark says:

    the captian has a big forward bumper bag 😀

  64. Roberto R. MOLA says:

    Sam, you are a really nice guy! One more excellent video from you. Just a correction Sam: CLASSICS are the 737-300/400/500 series. The Boeings 737-100/200 are the ORIGINALS, the 600/700/800/900 are the NEXT GENERATIONS and the -7/-8/-9 are THE MAXes (official Boeing designations).

  65. armando lopez says:

    this is how men fly.. no auto, eggs and bacon, cargo ladies, cabin full with testosterone filled passengers, unknown cargo and everything with no gas refill

  66. Jonathan McDonnell says:

    The joys of Canada

  67. Teddy Tretyakov-badkov says:

    V. interesting video, but I skipped much of it as that brainless R&R music/noise is way too irritating to listen to.

  68. Sean Peters says:

    I used to fly aboard Alaska Airlines 737-200 Combis from Anchorage to Dutch Harbor, but they stopped flying out there in January 2004.

  69. Yaorong Dai says:

    Modified cockpit with screens?

  70. YVRCasting says:

    Why no weight guidelines – every other pilot has to pass medical to fly ⁉️

  71. Jim Heeren says:

    Ok no comments about the hot chick working at the load deck, okidoki then

  72. Tony Graham says:

    Ok man what’s your secret? How the hell u able to go in the cockpit during landing? Wtf you have some crazy connections man lol

  73. Danny S says:

    Amazing 😉,, and thanks for the original sound take off an landing ❤️❤️

  74. Subgunman says:

    Concrete counterweight offloaded at first stop? Bet they pick it up on the return flight……

  75. Scotabot says:

    You should leave the take-off and landings at normal speed!

  76. Aviation Nut says:

    Nice upgraded avionics, the Captain must have eaten the analog gauges.

  77. Itsablackline 7566 says:

    Sam
    Check out my youtube channel
    Itsablackline7655

  78. Andy Taylor says:

    What an outstanding video! Loved the detailed exploration of everything. That poor controller probably had to play computer games most of the day to keep his spirits up.

  79. drgmani apollohospitals says:

    I flew in 737-200 in the 60s…

  80. CowTen says:

    “Very warm 16 degrees”

  81. Timothy R says:

    These two make a great team! Excellent pilot and first officer. Mad skills! 🇨🇦🇨🇦

  82. pete b says:

    7:03 was the concrete block carried for weight and balance? just curious, because it seems such a strange cargo to be carrying.
    Edit: Disregard they talk about it towards the end.

  83. I’m Trash says:

    Did they land in a mine

  84. Mark S says:

    if this is the biggest plane that can land there, and there are no roads, and ships can't get to it, how did all that mining equipment and large trucks get there?

  85. Ramps1968 says:

    Love the Clam Shells 👍🏾

  86. lachinelli says:

    Does the mine site airstrip has a firetruck and emergency crew?

  87. Aaron Fraser says:

    What music was used at 5:50?

  88. Michael L says:

    She must give great BJs 21:20

  89. oscar C says:

    I want to get the checklist of the airlines for simulator pourpuses

  90. Koro Boy Kaiviti says:

    Sam his a big pilot. 😁

  91. Michael Meyers says:

    I love watching those bucket reversers pop out and back in. I rode in a lot of these and watched a lot of them take off and land.
    Many years ago. That there so few left makes me feel old.

  92. Dizzy Hole says:

    What is the pilot munching on during first landing? 😂😂😂

  93. Dizzy Hole says:

    The plane seriously landed on a construction site!!! No landing markers or nothing! Great job

  94. Louie Cen says:

    The captain is chewing throughout the entire video

  95. nick vermaas says:

    4:19 jeesus its a fat french boi just like the concorde

  96. Christian Loritz says:

    Hi Sam. I really appriciate your travel reports. This one is amazing. I love this inside looks! Go on! Thx

  97. Deny Kurniawan says:

    737 JURASIC

  98. LordCarpenter says:

    That was most enjoyable. Thanks for sharing! 🙂

  99. Robert D. says:

    Weren't sterile cockpit rules violated for this video?

  100. Mark James says:

    The pilot is fatcal?

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