Author Topic: Air / Sea Rescue  (Read 18180 times)

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norman08

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Re: Air / Sea Rescue
« Reply #134 on: September 28, 2017, 03:08:24 PM »
Watched the new boat come in on Sunday great to see and coming ashore the way they turned it ready for launching ,seen another lifeboat coming in yesterday lunch time .

Merddin Emrys

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Re: Air / Sea Rescue
« Reply #135 on: September 28, 2017, 03:22:36 PM »
Yes Steve, there was another lifeboat in the station.
A pigeon is for life not just Christmas

Gwynant

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Re: Air / Sea Rescue
« Reply #136 on: September 28, 2017, 05:58:38 PM »
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ME did you see another Lifeboat there?, according to the marine traffic site, the Fleetwood lifeboat No 13 12 is on station, perhaps on call while the crew are training on the new boat.
        I spoke to a crew member at about 0815 this morning by the new station and he told me that 13-12 is a Shannon training lifeboat and has been moored in Conwy for the past week and used in conjunction with the spare training carriage which has been parked outside the new station recently for launching and recovery training purposes.
        Apparently the existing  Mersey Class lifeboat will be the operational lifeboat until the station is officially handed over in a couple of weeks.

SteveH

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Re: Air / Sea Rescue RNLI 13-18
« Reply #137 on: October 10, 2017, 11:37:04 AM »
It's official......  ££$ ££$

A NEW ERA BEGINS FOR LLANDUDNO'S LIFEBOATS
The RNLI has announced that following the very successful completion of pre-commissioning crew training, the new RNLI Boathouse at Llandudno together with the all-weather lifeboat 'William F Yates' will become fully operational as of now.
We would like to take this opportunity to thank all of the crew who have put in a lot of time and hard work over the last few weeks, learning all new drills and procedures with the help of the RNLI Shannon and SLARS training team on the new boat and the new launch and recovery system.
We would also like to thank the families of the crew for all of their support.     


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It certainly is the most agile boat I have seen, as I said above they made it dance, but the most impressive maneuver for me, traveling at speed to full stop, remarkable.
The photo below shows the boat coming to a stop from high speed.


SteveH

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Re: Air / Sea Rescue
« Reply #138 on: November 09, 2017, 01:37:33 PM »
Lifeboats launched inearly hours rescue

Lifeboats from Conwy and Llandudno were involved in a rescue operation in darkness in the early hours today. Llandudno’s new £2.2m all-weather lifeboat ‘William F Yates’ was called out at midnight to go help a the 24ft Conwy fishing boat ‘Proper Job’ which had suffered engine failure and was drifting in deteriorating weather conditions some way north of Penmaenbach headland. Everyone was rescued.

SteveH

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Re: Air / Sea Rescue
« Reply #139 on: November 28, 2017, 02:17:25 PM »
Live: Emergency services called to clifftop incident

The air ambulance, coastguard, RNLI and police are at Angel Bay in Penrhyn Bay.

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SteveH

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Re: Air / Sea Rescue
« Reply #140 on: February 17, 2018, 04:06:57 PM »
SAR 936 spent about 30 minutes flying low over Conwy/Westshore area earlier, no info yet.



SteveH

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Re: Air / Sea Rescue
« Reply #141 on: February 17, 2018, 04:58:13 PM »
Man airlifted to hospital after fall
Some of you have been in touch about the coastguard helicopter flying over Llandudno.

I can tell you that a man fell on West Shore at Llandudno. The coastguard helicopter was called to the scene at 2pm. He was airlifted to Ysbyty Gwynedd. We’ll bring you an update on his condition when we can.  ref DP

SteveH

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Re: Air / Sea Rescue / RNLI / Coastguard
« Reply #142 on: Yesterday at 11:17:40 AM »
Coastguard news

We were paged at 14:02 today at the request of the Welsh Ambulance Services NHS Trust to assist with a casualty on the cycle path at West Shore.

We were first on scene as the ambulance had been diverted to a higher priority call and due to the volume of calls they were unable to dispatch another.
One of the team, who is an Emergency Medical Technician with the Ambulance Service, assessed and treated the casualty whilst the rest of the team came up with an extraction plan.

It was decided that helicopter extraction was the best method so requested the attendance of Rescue 936.
The team set up a landing site on the beach and provided smoke for the pilot.
Once the casualty was packaged the team then carried him by stretcher into the helicopter.
He was then taken to Ysbyty Gwynedd for further treatment.

We were then stood down and returned to station.