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 Ted Cruz says he's sorry for letting down his '16 bankrollers

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PostSubject: Ted Cruz says he's sorry for letting down his '16 bankrollers    Sat Jul 30, 2016 9:25 pm

The Latest: Sources: Heart of Texas operated balloon






Balloon was carying at least 16 people




Posted: Saturday, July 30, 2016 6:20 pm | Updated: 6:45 pm, Sat Jul 30, 2016.
Associated Press | 0 comments

LOCKHART, Texas (AP) — The Latest on the hot air balloon that crashed in Central Texas (all times local):

6 p.m.

Two officials familiar with the investigation into the crash in Texas of a hot air balloon carrying at least 16 people say it was operated by Heart of Texas Hot Air Balloon Rides.
The officials spoke Saturday on condition that they not be named because they weren't authorized to speak publicly.
The hot air balloon caught fire and crashed in a pasture Saturday morning near Lockhart, which is about 30 miles south of Austin. Authorities have said there do not appear to be any survivors.
If 16 people were killed, it could be the deadliest hot air balloon crash in U.S. history.
— by Joan Lowy.
___
3:45 p.m.

U.S. Sen. Ted Cruz of Texas says he and his wife "lift up in prayer" everyone impacted after a hot air balloon carrying at least 16 people caught on fire and crashed in Central Texas. Authorities have said it's likely no one survived the crash Saturday morning.
Cruz said in his statement Saturday that he and his wife, Heidi Cruz, send their condolences to "all who have lost their loved ones."
Officials have said the crash happened Saturday morning in a pasture near Lockhart.
Cruz added that "Texans are strong in the face of adversity." He says "we all stand together in support of the families and entire Lockhart community as they respond to and begin to heal from this terrible incident."
___
1:40 p.m.
A woman who lives near the site where a hot air balloon crashed in Central Texas says she saw a giant fireball.
Margaret Wylie, who lives about a quarter-mile from the site and has an unobstructed view, told The Associated Press that she was letting her dog out Saturday morning when she heard a "pop, pop, pop."
She said, "I looked around and it was like a fireball going up."
Wylie also said the fireball was located under large power lines. As she described it, the fireball was about four stories high — almost high enough to reach the bottom of the power lines.
Authorities say there are likely no survivors after the hot air balloon carrying at least 16 people caught fire and crashed. Wylie says she did not hear anyone scream or call out.
Wylie said that she called 911. She added that the weather seemed clear and that she often sees hot air balloons in the area.
This item has been corrected to show witness' last name is Wylie, not Wiley.
___
1:10 p.m.
Officials say a "significant investigation" will be done at the site of the Texas hot air balloon crash, which caused a "significant loss of life."
Erik Grosof with the National Transportation Safety Board said at a news conference Saturday that there are a "number of fatalities" but would not provide an exact number.
He also said the federal agency has deemed it a major accident and a full-bore investigation will begin Sunday when more federal officials arrive.
The crash happened at about 7:40 a.m. Saturday. Lynn Lunsford with the Federal Aviation Administration said earlier that the balloon was carrying at least 16 people.
Authorities have not said where the balloon was based out of, though Caldwell County Sheriff Daniel C. Law told The Associated Press that it's the kind of situation where people can walk up and buy a ticket, unlike an airplane, which would have a list of names.
___
12:10 p.m.
The site of a hot air balloon crash in Central Texas appears to be directly under large power lines.
Authorities have said there are likely no survivors after a hot air balloon carrying at least 16 people caught fire and crashed near Lockhart on Saturday morning.
The land near the crash site is mostly farmland, with corn crops and grazing cattle.
Cutting through that farmland is a row of massive, high-capacity transmission lines, and the site of the crash appears to be right below the overhead lines.
Authorities are investigating the crash, and have not yet provided further details. A large number of law enforcement personnel is at the scene.
___
12 p.m.
Texas Gov. Greg Abbott says in a statement that he and the first lady are extending their condolences following a hot air balloon crash in which authorities say there are likely no survivors.
Abbott said in a statement Saturday that he and his wife, Cecilia Abbott, "extend our deepest condolences" for those affected" by the "heartbreaking tragedy."
Authorities have said there are likely no survivors after a hot air balloon carrying at least 16 people caught fire and crashed near Lockhart on Saturday morning.
Abbott says he and his wife's thoughts and prayers are with the victims and their families, as well as the Lockhart community. He says, "The investigation into the cause of this tragic accident will continue, and I ask all of Texas to join us in praying for those lost."
___
11:05 a.m.
Authorities say it is likely there are no survivors after a hot air balloon carrying at least 16 people caught on fire and crashed in Central Texas.
The Caldwell County Sheriff's Office said in a statement Saturday that investigators are determining the number of victims and their identities.
Lynn Lunsford with the Federal Aviation Administration said in an earlier statement that the accident happened shortly after 7:40 a.m. Saturday near Lockhart, Texas, when the hot air balloon crashed into a pasture. Lunsford said there were at least 16 people on board.
Lunsford said that the FAA and the National Transportation Safety Board are going to the scene to investigate.
Lockhart is about 30 miles south of Austin.

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PostSubject: Re: Ted Cruz says he's sorry for letting down his '16 bankrollers    Sun Jul 31, 2016 10:39 am

Skip Nichols: 5 Fast Facts You Need to Know

Published 1:57 pm EDT, July 30, 2016 Updated 10:01 pm EDT, July 30, 2016 22 Comments By Jessica McBride
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Share 218 [url=https://twitter.com/share?url=http://heavy.com/news/2016/07/skip-nichols-hot-air-balloon-pilot-heart-of-texas-rides-victim-named-identified-video-watch-lockhart-texas-crash-family-photos/&text=Skip Nichols: 5 Fast Facts You Need to Know]Tweet [/url] Share [email=?subject=Skip%20Nichols:%205%20Fast%20Facts%20You%20Need%20to%20Know&body=Skip%20Nichols,%20the%20pilot%20in%20the%20hot%20air%20balloon%20crash%20in%20Lockhart,%20Texas,%20had%20been%20flying%20hot%20air%20balloons%20for%20years.%0D%0Ahttp://heavy.com/news/2016/07/skip-nichols-hot-air-balloon-pilot-heart-of-texas-rides-victim-named-identified-video-watch-lockhart-texas-crash-family-photos/?ref=emailshare%0D%0A%0D%0A-----------------------------------%0D%0A%0D%0AWant%20more%20great%20stuff%20from%20Heavy?%20Sign%20up%20for%20our%20daily%20email:%20http://heavy.com/subscribe/]Email[/email] Follow

The balloon company shared this photo of Skip Nichols on July 21. (Facebook/Skip Nichols)
Skip Nichols, a free-spirited balloon enthusiast who frequently took people up in hot air balloons over the Texas countryside, has been identified by ABC 13 Houston as the pilot of the hot air balloon that crashed in Lockhart, Texas.
“Skip, he was just a great guy,” Wendy Bartch, his former girlfriend, who was still in touch with Nichols and had crewed for him on hot air balloon rides, told Heavy. “He was a hippie. He loved people, he loved the earth, he loved what he did, he just loved. He was optimistic. Everything turned good for him, in his mind.”
Tragically, the balloon caught fire and plummeted into a field over Lockhart, Texas, in the early morning hours of July 30, killing all 16 people onboard, according to the local sheriff. That makes the balloon crash one of the world’s and nation’s deadliest.

A picture that Wendy Bartch provided to Heavy and which she says captures Nichols’ free spirit. (Wendy Bartch)
The cause of the fire and crash remains under investigation, and the Federation Aviation Administration has rushed to the scene. Lockhart, Texas is located about 30 miles from Austin, Texas. Nichols was the first victim whose name was released. An eyewitness at the scene told The Austin American-Statesman that she thinks the balloon may have hit power lines that caused it to burst into flames. CNN, citing sources, said it appears that the balloon might have crashed into the power lines.
Margaret Wylie, who lives near the scene, told the Austin American-Statesman newspaper that “she heard a pop outside her home and went out to the porch, where she heard another pop. She said she then heard a ‘whooshing noise and saw a fireball go up as high as the lowest power line.'”
Here’s what you need to know:


1. Nichols Flew in Hot Air Balloons ‘All The Time,’ Reports Say, & He Posted Videos of Himself in Balloons

According to ABC News, citing the Associated Press, “Nichols would fly all the time — seven days a week, travel between San Antonio, Austin, Houston.” His Facebook page captures his love of hot air balloon piloting. One caption from a previous flight read, “Hiho hi ho it’s off to fly we go.”
People left tributes to Nichols on the Facebook page of the balloon company July 30, and one man wrote, “I’m sending a call out to Skip’s friends and associates and asking that they check on his pets ASAP and make sure they are well cared for, thank you.”

A photo that Skip Nichols posted on Facebook. (Facebook/Skip Nichols)
Another friend wrote, “On this day of July, it is with a heavy heart, that i say ‘I’ll see you on the other side brotha!’ Skip Nichols, one of the best pilots ive ever known has passed today doing what he loved. Love you brotha…I (we) would like to give our condolences to the families and the passengers that were on the Too Cool American. May god be with Skip and the passengers. I would ask that every one, take a moment of silence and pray.”
Bartch recalled that Nichols was very concerned about safety and would go through a checklist before flying. For example, people with knee problems, pregnant women, or people wearing flip flops could not go up in the balloons for safety reasons. She says they were planning a trip together, but she didn’t know details of his July 30 fatal ride. He had recently started attending church, she said. The Associated Press is reporting that the FAA had rejected calls for greater safety regulation of hot air balloons.
Bartch talked to his mother July 30 and learned that Nichols had died after a friend texted her a news report (Nichols’ mother has hot air balloons as her Facebook profile and cover pictures). Bartch tried calling and texting Nichols to no avail after receiving the text from the friend. “He was a very, very experienced with safety always a primary concern,” she said. She described him as a “free spirit” who previously piloted hot air balloons in St. Louis, Missouri before moving to Texas about five years ago.


2. Nichols Was Chief Pilot for the Balloon Company Involved in the Crash & Was Also a Motorcycle Enthusiast


In May 2016, Skip Nichols wrote on Facebook of this photo, “49000 miles time for a new clutch I guess waiting on AAA wishing I was in St. Louis somebody would have me picked up in minutes there not AAA promise of an hour.” (Facebook/Skip Nichols)
The balloon company was initially identified as “Heart of Texas Hot Air Balloon Rides,” in an ABC 13 Houston story, citing the AP. However, officials have not yet officially identified the balloon company involved, some news sites reported. The Austin American-Statesman newspaper identified Nichols as the pilot and said he was the owner of Heart of Texas Hot Air Balloon Rides, which the newspaper said “officials believe was involved in Saturday’s deadly crash near Lockhart.”
The newspaper attributed that contention to Erik Grosof with the National Transportation Safety Board, saying, “Grosof said it appears the balloon in the crash was operated by Heart of Texas Hot Air Balloon rides,” which is based in Texas. The Better Business Bureau had given the balloon company a “D+” rating based partly on a single customer complaint.
On his Facebook page, Nichols says he was the chief pilot for the company and identifies himself as single. Under a recent photo of Nichols in a balloon, which is not the same ride that crashed, Nichols wrote, “another great flight in Houston.” His death was confirmed in news reports and by Bartch.
The balloon company’s Facebook page says that it is located in Austin, Texas, and announces: “Offering breathtaking hot air balloon flights for the San Antonio, Austin, and surrounding areas. Come join us for a sunrise champagne celebration.” The company frequently posted pictures of Nichols on rides. No one answered the phone at the company on July 30.
On its website, the company said, “Hot Air Ballooning is our passion. Let us launch you into the majestic world of hot air ballooning. Experience the sheer joy of the oldest and most romantic form of aviation in the world. The incredible feeling of time suspended as the world drifts quietly below you. It’s something you will never forget. From the minute you pick up the phone to the traditional champagne reception, we’ll give you ‘the experience of a lifetime.’ We service the San Antonio, TX, Houston TX and Austin, TX areas.”


3. Nichols Considered His Rescue Dogs as Family & He Used to Sell Water Beds Before Flying Hot Air Balloons


Wendy Bartch and Skip Nichols on a balloon ride over Illinois. (Wendy Bartch)
Although Nichols was single, Bartch said he treated his dogs like his family and named some of them after musicians that suited his free spirit – He had raised dogs named Joplin and Zappa. He also had a dog named Elmo. “He rescued dogs; his dogs were his children. He took his dogs to parks” like people take children to parks, said Bartch. The last photo that Nichols uploaded to Facebook, on July 28, was of his dog, Elmo. He most recently posted about a Missouri “wing ding” event.

A photo that Skip Nichols posted on Facebook of a previous balloon ride. (Facebook/Skip Nichols)
Bartch met Nichols 28 years ago when they were both selling water beds for a living. She said that he fell into hot air balloon piloting by chance: “Somehow he did it as a hobby or a favor to a friend and found a passion and love for it,” she said, adding that Nichols was raised in a military family. Why did he love flying hot air balloons? The people he took up on the trips, she said.
“He loved relationships with people,” Bartch said. “Skip was very much a people’s person. Every flight, whether he took 2 people or 16 or 28 people out, they became family.”


4. Nichols Frequently Shared Photos & Videos on Facebook of His Balloon Rides


A picture from Skip Nichols’ Facebook page. (Facebook/Skip Nichols)
On Facebook, many of Nichols’ photos capture the now haunting scenes of past balloon rides. He frequently sprinkled positive comments that captured his love of hot air balloons in the captions. On one ride, he wrote, “Great freaking morning thank you Houston.” He posted pictures of hot air balloons with yellow smiley faces, writing on one photo, “Good morning Houston we love Flying here. Everyone passengers and land owners have been great. Please bless us with more good weather and smiling faces.”

A photo of a balloon that Skip Nichols posted on his Facebook page. (Facebook/Skip Nichols)

A photo that Skip Nichols posted of a past hot air balloon ride. (Facebook/Skip Nichols).
Some on social media were raising questions about how 16 people could fit into the basket of a hot air balloon, but videos and photos that Nichols’ posted on Facebook clearly show the size of the basket:
On July 19, Nichols posted a series of photos in hot air balloons and wrote: “Love flying in Houston mile high terminal descent about 1000 foot per minute. Only eight passengers this morning and the 300 so it was playtime.” In May, he wrote, “Hill Country flying beautiful a little challenging on the retrieval the van might have a couple new scratches. I feel blessed to have such great guest and crew.”


5. The Crash Is One of the Deadliest Hot Air Balloon Crashes in History & Its Cause Is Under Investigation


A photo posted by Skip Nichols on his Facebook page. (Facebook/Skip Nichols)
It was not clear why the balloon crashed or its basket caught fire. According to The Austin American-Statesman, the balloon crash in Lockhart, Texas, is one of the world’s — and certainly one of the United States’ — deadliest. In 2013, 19 people died when a hot air balloon caught fire in Luxor, Egypt, NBC said, meaning the Texas hot air balloon crash was the deadliest since that time.
KXAN said that, from 2002-2012, 16 people in the United States died in hot air balloon accidents. The cause of the Lockhart crash was still being investigated later in the day on July 30. Everyone in the balloon’s basket perished in the crash, although an official death toll was not announced because, as officials noted, balloons don’t always carry lists of passengers like an airplane would.
Note: A previous version of this article included an unverified YouTube video purporting to be the crash site.
Jessica McBride is a Heavy contributor. She was a crime, government, and breaking news reporter for the Milwaukee Journal Sentinel and reporter for the Waukesha Freeman newspaper. Her award-winning work has appeared in numerous magazine, newspaper, and online publications. She has also appeared as a crime reporter on Investigation Discovery Channel, History Channel, and Oxygen Channel. She can be reached by email at jessica.mcbride@heavy.com.
July 30, 2016 10:01 pm
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22 comments

[list=comment-list]
[*]
Black KKK says:

July 30, 2016 at 3:17 pm

whites killing whites what else is new!!!!!!

Reply



  • Johnny says:

    July 30, 2016 at 4:36 pm

    Hey blackie kkk, too bad we can’t bring back slavery and put you negroes back into the filth that you look like.

    Reply


  • Lou2u says:

    July 30, 2016 at 8:45 pm

    Sorry for the loss of the persons in Lockhart today. Black KKK is very insensitive. And he knows it. Shame Shame Shame!!!

    Reply



[*]
2ndquad says:

July 30, 2016 at 4:36 pm

Sad loss of life that will be tough on several families. Thanks for the info, however your posted video of the buringin balloon is not this accident. No maountains near there and the electrical power lines are large metal structures, not wooden poles.

Reply

[*]
Wendy says:

July 30, 2016 at 4:46 pm

I’ll forever and ever miss you, your heart, your love of people, life and everything. I hurt that I won’t see on this earth again. Your still flying, just on the better side.

Reply



  • Mark says:

    July 30, 2016 at 5:40 pm

    16 people in a 300,000 cubic foot sized envelope on 80 degree Texas morning…OVERLOADED !!! Minimum size envelope (balloon) for that size of a load is 500,000 cu ft. No maneuvering margin with the balloon/load combination. Won’t speculate as to the cause of this crash, but sounds to me (45 years flying experience) that too many people in too small of a hot air balloon. Tragic loss of life…RIP.

    Reply



    • Kelly says:

      July 30, 2016 at 6:01 pm

      Seems a bit premature, Mark, given we don’t know the weight of the passengers involved. Let the NTSB and FAA determine the probable cause, and then let us all learn from this tragic event. If you’ve been flying for 45 years, certainly you’ve learned that nothing good comes from pure speculation, which is all you have at this point.

      Reply



      • Russell boullion says:

        July 30, 2016 at 7:43 pm

        Do you need me to call you and read this comment to you. Bc it sounds like you didnt really read any of what it says

        Reply




    • Russell Boullion says:

      July 30, 2016 at 7:41 pm

      Sounds to me like mark knows what hes talking about lady. He specifically said he doesn’t want to speculate the actual cause of this particular crash. He simply stated that his rough estimating told him that they weren’t in the safest situation. Its science…… hey Mark man thanks for the info man. I appreciate that im from austin so i am gonna be following closer than most folks are. So thank you im going to do some research on my own.

      Reply


    • Anonymous says:

      July 30, 2016 at 7:45 pm

      Kinda seems like you just speculated…

      Reply


    • Ken says:

      July 30, 2016 at 9:52 pm

      Sorry Mark, not quite correct.. A 300,000 cu is rated for MAX FAA Certified Weight is 6000 lbs. So, 16 x 200 lbs = 3200 lbs so this balloon could easily carry this many people.
      A Cameron A-Type balloon would do the job. What we don’t know is the wind, temp, and amount of fuel that was on board. Also, the amount of hours that were currently on the envelope. I worked with several Hot-Air balloon operators in Albuquerque, NM where almost everyday there are balloons in the air.

      Reply


    • Capsbond says:

      July 30, 2016 at 11:31 pm

      Can’t say for sure balloon was overloaded until we know weight of passengers. I was the pilot of 400,000 cubic foot balloons in Kenya, field elevation of over 5000 feet, and regularly flew 16 passengers per flight, and often 18 if they were light. Too early to make declarations like that.

      Reply




  • Anonymous says:

    July 30, 2016 at 6:42 pm

    Sorry for your loss. Skip sounds like a good guy doing what he loved and sharing that passion with others. Sad for him and all his passengers and all their loved ones.

    Reply

  • [*:8cba]
    LFilly says:

    July 30, 2016 at 11:47 pm

    I’m sorry Wendy for your loss

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PostSubject: Re: Ted Cruz says he's sorry for letting down his '16 bankrollers    Sun Jul 31, 2016 10:31 pm

Newlyweds Among 16 Victims of Texas Hot Air Balloon Crash

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By Stephanie Petit
@stephpetit_
07/31/2016 AT 04:15 PM EDT
A newlywed couple is among the 16 victims of a deadly a hot air balloon crash near Lockhart, Texas.

Sunday and Matt Rowan were married six months ago, Brent Jones, the father of Sunday's 5-year-old son, told CNN.

The hot air balloon ride, which turned deadly after the balloon crashed into power lines on Saturday, was a birthday gift from Sunday to her husband, Jones said.

"Sunday was messaging her mom before getting on the balloon. Soon after takeoff, she stopped all communication," he said. "It's hard, but I want everyone to understand how great our lives were together and how amazing these two people are."
Sunday


Matt Rowan's brother told NBC News that the victim had recently begun a new job as an army hospital burns trial unit chief.

"He was doing some amazing work and research. He felt like a lot of the stuff he was doing would have benefits for soldier and other service members who had been injured by burns," Joshua Rowan said.

A volleyball teammate of Matt Rowan's had received a text from him on Friday saying he would be late for a tournament because of the air balloon ride, which he said had "been rescheduled a dozen times." The last text Matt sent to his teammates was a picture from the ride above the ground.

CNN reports the pilot of the hot air balloon was identified as Alfred "Skip" Nicholas, according to Alan Lirette, the ground crew supervisor for Heart of Texas Hot Air Balloon Rides.



Kin Man Hui / The San Antonio Express-News / AP


Witness Margaret Wylie told the [url=http://hosted2.ap.org/APDEFAULT/386c25518f464186bf7a2ac026580ce7/Article_2016-07-31-US--Hot Air Balloon Crash-Texas/id-c4794c93bc5a4a249b2703e772774203]Associated Press[/url] that she was taking her dog out Saturday morning when she heard a "pop, pop, pop."

"I looked around and it was like a fireball going up," she said.

Safety concerns are now being raised following the deadliest hot air balloon accident in United States history.

The former chair of the National Transportation Safety Board, Deborah Hersman, urged the FAA in 2014 to address "operational deficiencies" in hot air balloon activities after several incidents, including one in Egypt that killed 21 people onboard, resulted in injuries and one death, according to a letter published on the NTSB's website.

Hersman recommended commercial balloon operators be required to acquire and maintain letters of authorization to hold air tour flights and to give passengers "a similar level of safety oversight as passengers of air tour airplane and helicopter operations."

Lynn Lunsford, a spokeswoman for the FAA, told NBC News that it was "too early to say" whether the FAA would reconsider the NTSB recommendations "until we've had a chance to gather and examine the evidence in this particular case."

According to NBC News, the NTSB member Robert Sumwalt said Sunday that investigators would be looking at three things to determine the cause of the fatal incident: "the human, the machine and the environment."

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PostSubject: Re: Ted Cruz says he's sorry for letting down his '16 bankrollers    Sun Jul 31, 2016 10:32 pm

Sunday the 16th is in October.

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