Juliane Koepcke survived a fall into the rainforest, which definitely did not have any snow.
Juliane Diller (born 10 October 1954 in Lima as Juliane Margaret Koepcke) is a German-Peruvian biologist. Born in Peru to German expatriates, she was the only survivor of 92 passengers and crew in the 24 December 1971 crash of LANSA Flight 508 in the Peruvian rainforest. When the airliner broke up in mid-air, she survived after plummeting about 3 km (~10,000 feet) while still strapped to her seat, before crashing through the rainforest canopy and coming to rest on the forest floor.
It appears that the details required to definitely explain why this happened are lost, that doesn't stop people from speculating.
Koepcke's unlikely survival has been the subject of much speculation. It is known that she was seatbelted into her seat and thus somewhat shielded and cushioned, but it has also been theorized that the outer pair of seats – those on each side of Koepcke, which came attached to hers as part of a row of three – functioned like a parachute and slowed her fall. The impact may also have been lessened by thunderstorm updraft and the landing site's thick foliage.
The Wikipedia article links to sources that match the Wikipedia story. Although some of these sources are well known quality sources, others appear to just be blogs. Some of the details, particularly those speculating about why she survived, are suspect.
In 2006, skydiver Michael Holmes survived a fall after his parachute didn't fully open. He credits his survival to landing in a dense blackberry bush. The whole thing was caught on his helmet camera, and his friend's helmet camera. The parachute did not open fully, and was able to slow his fall.
Both of these stories are about someone who survived a fall from a great height with either something to slow their fall, and/or something to break their fall at the end.