New Zealand honeymooner Nick O’Sullivan and his partner were having a rough couple of weeks in Jamaica.
After spending a weekend in the Caribbean island of St Kitts and Nevis, they decided to head back to their home in Auckland for the summer.
However, before the couple had a chance to get into the cab of the plane, the plane crashed in a forest.
The couple had just taken off from the airport when it struck a tree and crashed.
The plane was a model of an Airbus A320-200, with a capacity of just over 200 people, and the pilot died instantly.
“The plane was like a Christmas tree with its limbs bent at the joints.
There was a big dent in the fuselage,” O’Shells said.
“There was debris everywhere and debris on the ground and on the plane.”
O’shells and his girlfriend, Jessica Breen, were not injured, but were left devastated.
“It was a really hard time for us.
We were very stressed.
It was a very tough time,” Ollie O’Brien, O’shan’s brother, told ABC News.
“We didn’t know what to expect.”
Ollies sister, Joanne, who was at home at the time, was in a hotel room when she heard about the crash.
“My sister-in-law was sitting in her room and I was at work and I heard a lot of yelling,” she said.
The sisters got together and found a way to keep the two friends together, but it wasn’t until a week later that they found out that the plane had crashed and that the two of them had lost their lives.
“That was a shock,” Oshan said.
Joanne O’Shan said that the family was not only devastated by what had happened, but also by the fact that the crash had taken place at the beginning of summer vacation.
“If you were out in the open on a summer vacation and a plane comes down and kills all the passengers, you just think about that.
You’re thinking, ‘Oh my god, are we going to get a call?'”
Jessica Brewer, who lives in nearby Auckland, said that O’sullivan’s sister was devastated by the news.
“They lost their friend and her family, and her sister was completely devastated by it.
It just took her away from her family.
It’s just so hard,” Brewar said.
After finding out that his sister had died, Olls brother took her to the funeral home and took a picture of her and her brother together, which he posted on his Facebook page.
“She was just devastated, you could see it in her eyes.
And her brother was just crying,” he said.
A week after the crash, Joanna O’Neill, Oshans sister, started looking into the online records that had been kept about the plane.
She contacted the Department of Transport to see if there was any information about the flight, but was told that the record was incomplete.
“I was like, ‘What?
What is going on?
Why don’t we do this?
Why are we still on this plane?'”
Ollys brother said.
He contacted the family of the pilot and was told, “He was very upset and we don’t know why.”
After going through the records, Brewers sister found out more about the situation.
“He’s a very kind man.
He just really liked flying.
He was very friendly,” she recalled.
After speaking to the pilot, JoAnne O’Neil contacted Transport Minister Simon Bridges, who reached out to the families of the pilots, and offered to do whatever they could to help find answers.
Bridges was able to provide some answers.
He sent Olles brother a letter in which he wrote, “I am sorry that your sister, her sister, your brother, and I have lost you.
Your loss is especially hard on me because I have been very involved in your life.
I have done everything I can to make you feel comfortable and to make sure you are cared for.
Please know that you are in my care and I will do everything in my power to make it as comfortable for you as possible.”
Bridges wrote, he hoped your family could understand the difficulties we are facing as a family and the loss that you and your family have experienced, as well as the pain and loss you have experienced.
He also wrote that he understands your pain and that he has the utmost respect for your family.
“In these circumstances, I am in your debt,” Bridges wrote.
The family was also contacted by the Federal Police, who were able to help locate the plane and recover the remains of the two men.
The remains of both men were later returned to the family and are now being cared for by the New Zealand Civil Aviation Authority.
“Our hearts are breaking at this time,” Bredow said.