In September 2014, for the first time ever, multiple Coyote UAS were released on successive days from NOAA's P3 aircraft during reconnaissance missions into Hurricane Edouard. On September 16th, a Coyote UAS was deployed from approximately 3300m and flown into Edouard's eye at altitudes ranging from 1000-1500m. During this historic 28-minute mission, the UAS successfully reported information on wind speed and direction, atmospheric temperature, pressure, and humidity back to the NOAA P3 manned aircraft. During this inaugural flight, the Coyote also sampled the eyewall region of Hurricane Edouard and reported wind speeds in excess of 100 knots at an altitude of 896m. On the following day, an “inflow” experiment within the outer rainband region of the storm sampled conditions closer to the sea surface with a reported minimum controlled UAS altitude of 400m. This flight set a platform record for duration of 68 minutes. Both events significantly added to the value of data typically collected during P3 hurricane operations. Additional Coyote UAS flights are anticipated during the 2015 Atlantic hurricane season. Analyses of Coyote UAS flight data collected during Hurricane Edouard will be presented along with direct comparisons with thermodynamic and kinematic observations collected from GPS dropsondes.