The Swedish newspaper wrote that several passengers and crew members suddenly began to feel ill during the flight on Saturday evening Express.
It is said that several people on board the plane suddenly felt nauseous and no one understood why.
– The flight was heading from Malaga to Arlanda, Stockholm. Suddenly, a number of passengers started feeling sick. The same happened to some members of the cabin crew, says Irina Pusic, press director at SAS to Dagbladet.
There are supposed to be about 140 people on board. The passengers have been checked into a hotel and will return to Stockholm during the day on Sunday.
This is the second time in less than two months that a SAS flight on this route has been forced to cancel and land at another airport.
On November 5, flight SK1804, flying from Malaga to Stockholm, was forced to land in Brussels after a “smoke smell,” meaning the smell of smoke in the cockpit, he wrote. Aviation Source News.
Same type of plane
On both flights, the SAS plane was an Airbus 320, but it was not the same plane, according to the airline's press service.
There was an outpouring of drama on board the plane that had to land in Copenhagen last night.
– There were four people who left the plane before us, and two people needed oxygen, for example two Expressen passengers.
Passengers must be received by health personnel upon their arrival in the Danish capital.
Dagbladet has previously explained Toxins Which can occur in the breathing air of airplanes.
If turbine oil leaks or spills in an aircraft engine, a nerve gas-like compound can form when it gets hot enough. Since planes draw breathing air from engines, toxic gases can find their way into the cabin and cockpit air.
It is not yet known why the cockpit smelled of smoke during the accident in November, or what made people on board feel bad on the plane that was forced to land in Copenhagen yesterday.
– Could this be the reason? Gas in breathing air In the cabin? Will blood samples be taken from passengers and crew?
“I will investigate and maybe come back with more information,” Busiek told Dagbladet on Sunday morning.
At one o'clock in the afternoon, it was reported that the plane would remain in Copenhagen for technical checks.
The press service is unable to provide information about the investigations carried out on the plane that had to land in Brussels in November during the New Year's weekend.
Dagbladet has not yet received an answer to the investigations that the passengers and crew may have been subjected to after the accident that ended with the landing in Copenhagen last night.
– The only thing I know about Copenhagen now is that those who felt bad in the crew yesterday were fine in the morning and are working as usual today, Pusic wrote in an SMS to Dagbladet.
Poison found on a Norwegian plane
Following Dagbladet's extensive series of articles on toxic organophosphates in turbines and hydraulic oils, which began in 2003, the Norwegian Ergonomics Institute (STAMI) received public funding for a research project, which led to a study published in the journal Environment Magazine Watching.
Stamey researchers discovered a tenfold increase in the level of the neurotoxic organophosphate TCP in the cabin and cockpit of a Norwegian airliner, Dagbladet wrote in March 2011.
The researchers made measurements in the plane after it was placed on the ground due to the gases that emerged after the turbine oil leaked into the engine.
– Our results indicate that the problem of organophosphates in the cabin and cockpit air after an engine oil leak may be real, Kasper Solbo, a Stamey grantee, told Dagbladet at the time.
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