The plane was heading inbound toward Abraham Lincoln Capital Airport. According to the NTSB’s preliminary factual report on the accident, “the airport employee who fueled the airplane, [said] he asked the pilot of N326CW, while on approach to the airport, if he wanted jet fuel, and the pilot said ‘yes.’ When the airplane arrived, the employee pulled the Jet A fuel truck out and parked it in front of the airplane while the pilot was still inside the airplane. Reproduction in whole or in part without permission is prohibited. addendum: What the hell was wrong with the line boy? On April 23, 2020, at 2139 mountain daylight time (MDT), radar contact was lost with a Piper Aerostar 601X, N601X. Rochester police and fire departments were first to respond, Campbel said. With the peculiarities with this plane in fueling I am surprised the pilot did not personally supervise the fueling. A total breakdown of all reasonable thinking; an unusual request by the pilot (the fueler recognized it as usual because he raised the question), placards (not mentioned but required), a nozzle that doesn’t fit the filler port, and a preflight (I often wonder how many would actually catch it in a sample). This information is added by users of ASN. The Sangamon County Rescue Squad, Abraham Lincoln Capital Airport Police and the Springfield Police Department also assisted. Aviation is deadly serious. Tests of his urine showed 0.152 ug/ml of nordiazepam and 0.167 ug/ml of oxazepam. They are now developing an app that scans the sticker and compares it with fuel information in the customer’s account. According to flight logs tracked by global aviation company FlightAware, the plane took off from Sarasota/Bradenton International Airport in Florida around 9:33 a.m. Tuesday morning, arriving at Huntsville International Airport in Alabama around 12:18 p.m. Air BP’s operators always perform a three-way cross-check before refueling an aircraft: 1) Confirm the fuel request form The employee said that he asked the pilot again if he was wanted jet fuel, and the pilot said ‘yes.’ The employee fueled the airplane with about 163 gallons of Jet A from the fuel truck.” The report noted that the fuel trunk had prominent “Jet A” markings on its sides and back. She had earlier spent eight years in working in the emergency room at St. John’s Hospital in Springfield. Shouldn’t be an FAA reg, but it is not a bad idea for a FBO to follow. Some of that responsibility should be on the FBO/management that employs such personnel. Original content available for non-commercial use under a Creative Commons license, except where noted. Let’s not forget there are piston engines these days that burn Jet A, so just looking in the cowling and seeing cylinders might not be enough.