“It was getting worse and worse.” A soldier of the Azov regiment who took part in the battle of the Azovstal steelworks in Mariupol, Vladyslav Jaïvoronok recounts the hell of the siege of Mariupol between lack of water, food and ammunition.
Hit by an anti-tank missile, he was rushed to the “medical bunker” where he had his leg amputated.
“I was dripping like rotten meat because after being badly injured I only started receiving antibiotics on the fifth day,” he says.
“We were told every day that no one needed us, that we wouldn’t be traded, that everyone had abandoned us,” he confides.
Today, he hopes for the release of the thousands of Ukrainian prisoners still in captivity. “When the guys are back, I will be able to breathe more freely,” he breathes.
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