A blonde made the decision to start a new journey by learning how to fly a helicopter. She enrolled in a flight school since she was eager to rule the sky. Her teacher, a seasoned pilot, wanted to make sure she was safe and provide her direction while traveling.

The blonde was given a breakdown of the strategy by the instructor, who said, “During your flight, I’ll radio you every 1000 feet to check on your progress and offer guidance.”

The blonde boarded the chopper, eager to face the task. She could feel the excitement of flight and the wind rushing past her as she rose.

You’re doing terrific up there! The instructor radioed to her when she ascended to a height of 1000 feet. Maintain stability.

The instructor’s words inspired the blonde to keep going up the ladder. The instructor radioed her once again at 2000 feet to reassure her that she was still doing well and keeping control of the chopper.

A sudden issue developed as she ascended further into the sky, getting close to the 3000-foot mark. The helicopter’s propeller abruptly stopped turning, which resulted in the loss of power. The chopper started to rapidly lose height without the propeller’s push, whirling as it fell to the ground.

The instructor hurried to the scene of the helicopter crash-landing in panic but with determination. The blonde was soon brought to safety by him as he reached inside the cockpit.

The teacher, gasping for air and visibly startled by the incident, enquired, “What went wrong up there?”

The blonde answered, “Well, at about 2500 feet, I started to get really cold,” with a perplexed expression. I made the decision to switch off the large fan at the top in the hopes that it would warm me up.

The instructor realized the blonde had mistaken the helicopter’s main rotor for a “big fan,” and he couldn’t help but grin at her innocent error. The pilot’s helicopter lessons continued with a helpful lesson in aviation vocabulary, and despite the mishap, both the instructor and the blonde had a good chuckle.