Christian Koch Wiki -Christian Koch Biography
Christian Koch was an NCO 4, who died in New York Helicopter Crash. The specialists have distinguished the warriors executed in the accident.
Thay is Chief Warrant Officer 5 Steven Skoda of the National Guard Fighters, Chief Warrant Officer 4 Christian Koch, and Chief Warrant Officer 2 Daniel Prial, as indicated by Col. Richard Goldenberg, a public affairs officer for the New York National Guard.
Christian Koch Age
Koch was 39 years old.
Christian Koch Education
An alumnus of State University College in Brockport, he became a helicopter pilot in 2006, flying from the Army Aviation Support Facility at the Rochester Air Terminal.
He was an accomplished helicopter pilot, logging 2,350 flight hours and serving as a senior educator pilot and instrument flight teacher.
Christian Koch Career
Koch, from Honeoye Falls, was a 20-year veteran of the National Guard, also a pilot in the New York State Police flight unit.
Koch, whose title was Chief Warrant Officer 4, originally served as an infantryman in Company A of the 2nd Battalion, 108th Infantry. He became a helicopter pilot in 2006, flying from the Army Aviation Support Facility at the Rochester Air Terminal.
Koch was a veteran of the battle in Afghanistan where he served in 2012 and 2213 and of the battle in Iraq in 2008 and 2009.
He served as a component of Operation Noble Eagle, the National Guard’s security mission in the United States after the attacks of September 11, 2001, in 2004.
He originally served as an infantryman in Company A of the 2nd Battalion, 108th Infantry.
“His persistent effort and drive from him led him to become the unit’s senior master pilot,” said Goldenberg. “His inspiration from him and his irresistible character made him an extraordinary warrior, pioneer and father.”
Christian Koch Wife
He survived by his wife, Teressa, four children and numerous other relatives.
Koch’s family has started an online fundraiser to assist his wife and children. In less than a day, more than $35,000 donated by more than 400 people.