Your IP: 34.204.36.101 United States Near: Houston, Texas, United States

Lookup IP Information

2 3 4 5 6 7 8 Next

Below is the list of all allocated IP address in 10.17.0.0 - 10.17.255.255 network range, sorted by latency.

Air Serv International is a nonprofit humanitarian organization that uses aircraft to fly relief workers and supplies to help victims of disasters in some of the most remote and challenging areas in the world. It flies where other air carriers cannot, or will not, fly. It is headquartered in Warrenton, Virginia.[1] Contents 1 Organization 2 Equipment 3 Accidents and incidents 4 References 5 External links // Organization Air Serv was founded in 1984 in the state of Florida as a humanitarian 501 (c) 3 Charitable Organisation.[2] In 1997 it set up a subsidiary for-profit company in Uganda, Air Serv Limited.[3] In 2007 it also maintains offices in Afghanistan, Canada, Chad, Democratic Republic of the Congo, France, Jordan and Mozambique.[1] Air Serv is affiliated with various charity umbrella organisations, including Independent Charities of America, InterAction and Do Unto Others.[4] Air Serv was active in Banda Aceh in the wake of the 2004 Tsunami and late in 2005 was involved in relief work following the Kashmir earthquake in Pakistan.[5] Equipment Air Serv uses a variety of turboprop and piston engined aircraft as well as some leased or chartered helicopters and larger aircraft when required. As of November 2007 the fleet numbers 19[2] and includes: 1 Beechcraft 200 Super King Air[6] 1 Beechcraft 1900C[2] 6 Cessna 208B Grand Caravan[6] 2 De Havilland Canada DHC-6 Twin Otter[6] Accidents and incidents An Air Serv leased nineteen passenger Beechcraft 1900C crashed on 1 September 2008 in the Democratic Republic of the Congo, about 15 km northwest of Bukavu[7][8] carrying two crew and fifteen passengers.[9][10][11][12] The aircraft, registration ZS-OLD, was wet leased and flown by crew from South Africa's CEM Air.[13] Based at Lanseria Airport, Johannesburg South Africa, it was arriving at Bukavu following technical service at N'Dolo Airport, Kinshasa.[14] The aircraft was under the command of 24-year-old Rudi Knoetze of Johannesburg when it crashed into a mountainous ridge.[15] Passengers included twelve Congolese, one French, one Indian, and one Canadian.[16] References ^ a b Air Serv Contact web page retrieved 2007-11-01. ^ a b c Air Serv Press Release announcing the commencement of Beech 1900C operations in the Democratic Republic of Congo. Retrieved 2007-11-01. ^ Report on Air Serv retrieved 2007-11-01. ^ Air Serv "About Us" web page retrieved 2007-11-02. ^ Air Serv 2005 Annual Report retrieved 2007-11-02. ^ a b c US civil aircraft register search using "Air Serv" as the search parameter. Search conducted 2007-11-01. ^ "'No survivors' in DR Congo crash" BBC News 2 September 2008 ^ Joe Bavier "Aid plane crashes in Congo, no sign of survivors" Reuters 2 September 2008 ^ Air Serv press release ^ Avionews ^ "Aid plane with 17 on board crashes in eastern DR Congo" United Nations Office for the Coordination of Humanitarian Affairs (OCHA), 2 September 2008 ^ "RDC: Un avion humanitaire de l'ONU avec 17 personnes à bord s'écrase dans l'est" (in French) United Nations Office for the Coordination of Humanitarian Affairs (OCHA), 2 September 2008 ^ Preliminary Report NTSB ^ "Crash d’avion près de Bukavu, 17 morts" (in French) Radio Okapi, 2 September 2008 ^ "SA pilot killed in DRC crash" News 24 2 September 2008 ^ "Crash au Kivu: les secours n'ont pas encore pu atteindre l'épave, selon l'ONU" (in French) 3 September 2008 External links Official site