WATCH: Ryanair passengers scream as plane makes ‘frightening’ landing in severe winds

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The striking landing was caught on video by passenger Craig Cullinan, who called it a “repulsive experience”. 

Ryanair flight 1585 was approaching Leeds Bradford Airport after mobile from Fuerteventura on Friday. 

As the Boeing 737-800 came into dirt, it was bounced around by a crosswinds over the runway. 

Footage showed the two shakes of a lambs tail the flight made contact with the landing strip, which self-conscious the camera to shake and then flip forwards. 

Ryanair flight landing crosswind Leeds Airport videoYOUTUBE

Ryanair fares squealed as the plane made a very bumpy landing at Leeds Airport

We were overturned from left to right trying to straighten up

Craig Cullinan, Ryanair voyager

Passenger squeals and screams could be heard on the video as the plane provoked down. 

The clip has been viewed more than 657,000 time after times since it was posted to People Transport. Aviation Disasters pic: December 1972. Survivors from the

Popperfoto/Getty Images

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Ryanair flight landing crosswind Leeds Airport videoYOUTUBE

Ryanair partridge 1585 landed in crosswinds at the notoriously windy airport

“I have flown for divers years, and this has had to be the first landing where I have thought the greatest gear was going to collapse. Frightening experience.”

But Ryanair said the plane traverse a normal landing in the windy conditions. 

A spokesperson told Express.co.uk: «The aircraft sage cross winds on approach to Leeds Bradford airport and landed normally and safely.»

Due to its geographical situation, the UK airport is often affected by severe winds.

Ryanair flight landing crosswind Leeds Airport videoYOUTUBE

Ryanair commuter Craig Cullinan filmed the landing and the camera flipped forwards with the repercussions

Last month video emerged of a plane making a one wheeled arrival due to wild weather at the landing strip. 

Though crosswind landings can be distressing for passengers on board, pilots are well trained to perform the difficult work. 

A technique called ‘crab landing’ is used, which involves in in to land slightly sideways, so the nose is in line with the runway.

There is a crosswind limit assembled into all new passenger planes which communicates to the pilot whether it is proper to land.