Donna Vekic suffers mid-air fright ahead of Guadalajara victory
At the time of the crash, the driver was wearing one of his race suits, but had removed and put on a pair of blue jeans, a blue sweater and red tennis shoes.
“She had on red shorts and white tennis shoes, but was not wearing a suit, because she was wearing a pair of blue jeans,” said the witness.
According to a statement, the plane was on its final approach to landing at the airport as seen by witnesses.
“She had already landed and was walking on the runway,” the witness told local radio station Notic.
“There were maybe 20 people standing in the front of the plane, when the plane crashed, and she was right in front of them.
“Some of them tried to run to help her and she was taken to the hospital. The ambulance took her to the hospital in critical condition, and they gave her a life support machine.
“She was unconscious before arriving at the hospital, she had just gone through an oxygen mask, but she was breathing with a normal rhythm when taken to the hospital at Guadalajara.”
She was transferred by helicopter to a hospital in nearby Valladolid, and died shortly after arriving.
“There were some people on her, that she was talking, but she was unconscious,” the witness said.
The police said they had to conduct an autopsy on the woman, who also fell from the plane and died from her injuries.
According to a statement from the Civil Aeronautics Commission (CAC), the plane was on a flight from Madrid to Seville, on its approach to the airport.
CAC sources told local newspaper Diario Sur that the woman from the pilot’s seat had been wearing a parachute at the time of the crash, and that the pilot had received death threats after the flight because the woman had been wearing the parachute.
“The woman, who was supposed to be wearing the parachute, could not take off the parachute,” the CAC source said. “The pilot made the decision to land the plane.”
The female passenger also had a medical certificate issued by the Guadalajara Civil Aviation Services (SCAS) stating that she was fit to fly.
“This medical certificate was issued by Seville’s Civil Aviation Services (SCAS) and contains the relevant information about the woman’s medical history,” the