A pilot’s lack of recent experience led to the crash landing of a vintage World War Two plane, a report found.
The Hawker Hurricane crashed at Duxford airfield in Cambridgeshire on 1 June.
A crosswind caused the plane to make an “uncommanded right turn” which led the landing gear to collapse.
The Air Accidents Investigation Branch (AAIB) said the operator of the Battle of Britain aircraft would now use more experienced pilots to fly the plane in similar crosswinds.
The report said the Hurricane was returning from a 20-minute engine maintenance flight when it was due to land on the grass runway at the airfield.
The pilot attempted to angle the plane to deal with a crosswind from the right, but after touching down the plane bounced and turned to the right.
Investigators said the pilot estimated the crosswind was 10-15 knots (11-17 mph).
The plane, designed in the 1930s, turned further to right and then the three-wheel landing gear collapsed at what the pilot estimated was 20mph.
Although there was no fire, Duxford’s firefighting service applied a fire-supressing agent as a precaution.
The 60-year-old pilot was not injured.
The AAIB said the pilot had “just over eight hours flying experience in the Hurricane” and had not flown it for several weeks.
According to the report, the pilot “considered that his lack of relevant currency may have reduced his ability” to control the landing.
It said the “hard, dry runway surface” may have also been a contributory factor in the crash.
The plane’s operator said that anyone with “less than five hours experience on equivalent types will be limited to a maximum five knot crosswind component from the right”.