Narrative:Flight 467 landed on runway 36R after an ILS approach. About 24 seconds after touchdown, the aircraft overran the runway, struck a localizer antenna array, a concrete culvert, continued through a chain link fence and came to rest upon the edge of railroad tracks, 440 feet past the runway end.
|Date:||Saturday 25 October 1986|
|C/n / msn:|| 19073/90|
|First flight:|| 1968-10-27 (18 years )|
|Total airframe hrs:||41714|
|Engines:|| 2 Pratt & Whitney JT8D-7B|
|Crew:||Fatalities: 0 / Occupants: 5|
|Passengers:||Fatalities: 0 / Occupants: 114|
|Total:||Fatalities: 0 / Occupants: 119 |
|Airplane damage:|| Destroyed|
|Airplane fate:|| Written off (damaged beyond repair)|
|Location:||Charlotte-Douglas Airport, NC (CLT) ( United States of America)
|Crash site elevation:|| 228 m (748 feet) amsl |
|Phase:|| Landing (LDG)|
|Nature:||Domestic Scheduled Passenger|
|Departure airport:||Newark International Airport, NJ (EWR/KEWR), United States of America|
|Destination airport:||Charlotte-Douglas Airport, NC (CLT/KCLT), United States of America|
Probable Cause:PROBABLE CAUSE: "The captain's failure to stabilize the approach and his failure to discontinue the approach to a landing that was conducted at an excessive speed beyond the normal touchdown point on a wet runway. Contributing to the accident was the captain's failure to optimally use the airplane decelerative devices. Also contributing to the accident was the lack of effective crew co-ordination during the approach. Contributing to the severity of the accident was the poor frictional quality of the last 1500ft of the runway and the obstruction presented by a concrete culvert located 318ft beyond the departure end of the runway."
» Aviation Letter 241
Follow-up / safety actions
This map shows the airport of departure and the intended destination of the flight. The line between the airports does not
display the exact flight path.
Distance from Newark International Airport, NJ to Charlotte-Douglas Airport, NC as the crow flies is 844 km (528 miles).