Published: Sat, July 14, 2018
Culture&Arts | By Laurence Reese

Chu Ready to Adapt Thai Rescue Story

Chu Ready to Adapt Thai Rescue Story

An global team of cave divers and Thai navy SEALs extracted the 12 boys and coach in a high-risk, three-day mission that concluded Tuesday.

"We were very very pleased it worked out quite so well, it worked out, the results speak for themselves".

The group ventured into the vast cave complex in the northern province of Chiang Rai after football practice on Jun 23 and were trapped when a rainy season downpour flooded tunnels.

"When you see Australians who are modest turn up in these most hard situations around the world and they just do what they believe is the right thing", he said.

"I think he said something like, "all I want to do is go home and become transparent", John Dalla Zuanna from the Cave Diver's Association said.

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But he said: "The most important thing to have was a full face mask which had been applied inside with positive pressure to enable them to breathe and to be relaxed enough so not to feel any anxiety during the process".

"They, all 13 of them, saw a small passage or a crawl space, so they all dug the hole to get through to another spot, until they found Nen Nom Sao", Banphot said, referring to the sandy slope on which they ended up sheltering.

"The Dispatch reports that an article on the Nation News Network website in Thailand said Narongsak was "one of the knights in shining armor" during the rescue", helping to launch rescue efforts when the team was first trapped.

The parents have been anxiously awaiting the return of their boys for more than two weeks.

Initially isolated in hospital in Chiang Rai because of fears of infection, the boys have now been allowed to meet their families.

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'We gave them a little bit of extra light, they still had light, they looked in good health. "And so there was relief tempered with uncertainty".

As well as Mr Stanton, fellow divers Chris Jewell and Connor Roe, both from Somerset; Josh Bratchley, from Devon; Jim Warny, from Co Clare, Ireland; Mike Clayton, from Yorkshire; and Gary Mitchell, from Wales, returned to the United Kingdom on Friday. Moreover, Thailand Prime Minister Prayut Chan-o-Cha confirmed the boys were given the drug "to make them not excited, not stressed", according to the Daily Mail.

"The diving conditions were extremely challenging, there was poor visibility and responsibility for another human being's life".

"We are delighted with [the] successful outcome".

"You hear on the video, John said 'How many?'", Stanton said. There is a lot of responsibility that an experienced diver could handle'.

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"We must remember the tragedy of Saman", Mr Dennis said.

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