D-Day in Thailand Cave Rescue Mission – Six schoolboys rescued

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Six of 12 students have been protected so distant from an overflowed Thai cave after divers propelled a challenging and perilous mission to free the kids and their soccer mentor, who were caught underground for over two weeks, Thai authorities said.

“I have received information that six have exited the cave”, a senior individual from the same group told Reuters.

13 of foreign divers and five individuals from Thailand’s tip-top naval force SEAL unit are attempting to bring the remaining young men – some as youthful as 11 and feeble swimmers – through narrow, submerged paths that killed previous Thai naval force divers on Friday.

A helicopter flew a few of the young men to the close-by city of Chiang Rai where they were taken by emergency vehicle to healing facility.

Their experience has drawn colossal media consideration in Thailand and abroad, and getting the young men out securely could be a lift for Thailand’s decision junta in front of a general race one year from now.

“Today is D-Day,” Narongsak Osottanakorn, leader of the save mission, had prior told correspondents.

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What happened actually and how they got stuck there?

Blasts of overwhelming rainstorm rain splashed the Tham Luang Cave zone in northern Chiang Rai area on Sunday and storms were normal in the coming weeks, expanding the dangers in what has been known as a “war with water and time” to spare the group.

The young men, matured in the vicinity of 11 and 16, disappeared with their 25-year-old mentor after soccer hone on June 23, setting out on an experience to investigate the buckle complex close to the fringe with Myanmar and enjoy a kid’s birthday.

Saving them all could take three to four days and rely upon the climate, an armed force administrator associated with the mission had said before.

The rescuing team had practiced the arrangement for a few days, told Narongsak, and had figured out how to deplete the water level in the give in extensively, yet expected to move quickly. The young men were found by British divers Richard Stanton and John Volanthen on Monday.

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