Rettung Thailand 17 Tage Drama
Die große Rettung. Mehr als zwei Wochen waren sie eingesperrt in einer Höhle in Thailands Bergen, nun sind zwölf Jungs und ihr Fußball-Trainer wohlbehalten. Seit ihrer Rettung tost der Trubel um die thailändischen Fußballjungen – gefördert von der Militärjunta. Aber die Regierung hat auch ein. Höhlenrettung in Thailand Befreiung aus der Tiefe. Alle Jugendlichen und ihr Trainer sind aus der Höhle in Thailand befreit worden. Die. Die Rettung der Jugendfußballmannschaft in Thailand. Vollbild. Rettung einer Jugendfußballmannschaft aus Höhle. Die zwölf Jungen im Alter. Jetzt ist der Militär-Taucher tot. Obermaat Beiret Bureeak starb an einer Blut-Infektion, die er sich bei der Rettungsaktion eines Kinder-.
Jetzt ist der Militär-Taucher tot. Obermaat Beiret Bureeak starb an einer Blut-Infektion, die er sich bei der Rettungsaktion eines Kinder-. Die Höhlenrettung in Thailand taugt als modernes Höhelngleichnis. Sie führt vor Augen, wozu Menschen in positivem Sinne in der Lage sind. +++ Höhlen-Rettung in Thailand +++ Nach Rettung der Kinder: Familie des Trainers hat nun Angst vor Konsequenzen. FOCUS Online/Wochit Rettungs-Wunder.
Thailand plans to allow some foreign travellers into the country starting next week, as it eases restrictions imposed to curb the spread of the novel coronavirus, a senior official said on Wednesday.
Political activists from several groups across Thailand staged peaceful protests around the country on Wednesday to mark the anniversary of the revolt which ended the absolute monarchy in the country.
Thai schools are holding rehearsals to prepare students for classes in the coronavirus era, giving lessons in hygiene and social distancing to children as young as three ahead of next week's return.
Thailand has started sterilizing hundreds of monkeys in a city famous for its macaque population, as the coronavirus pandemic leaves them hungry, aggressive and wrestling food from terrified residents.
Markets Home U. World Home U. Breakingviews Home Breakingviews Video. Wealth Home Retirement. Thailand reports four imported coronavirus cases; no local transmission in 32 days.
Thai army holds ceremony countering pro-democracy protesters view of history. Thailand reports one new coronavirus infection imported from abroad, no deaths.
In Thailand, it's statues of democracy leaders that are disappearing. According to early news reports, they planned to have a birthday party in the cave after the football practice, and spent a significant sum of money on food, but they refuted this in a news conference after the rescue.
Around 7 p. Nopparat dialed assistant coach Chanthawong, followed by a number of the boys in quick succession. Eventually, he reached Songpon Kanthawong, a year-old member of the team who mentioned he was picked up after practice, and that the rest of the boys had gone exploring in the Tham Luang caves.
The coach raced up to the caves finding abandoned bicycles and bags near the entrance, with water seeping out of the muddy pathway.
The members of the trapped team were as follows:  . The assistant coach and three of the boys had no nationality.
Nopparat Khanthavong, the founder of the Wild Boars team, explained that they are from tribes in an area that extends across Thailand, Myanmar, Laos, and China.
This region has no clear borders and people are not assigned passports. Their statelessness deprived them of basic benefits and rights, including the possibility to leave the Chiang Rai province.
British caver Vern Unsworth, who lives in Chiang Rai and has detailed knowledge of the cave complex, was scheduled to make a solo venture into the cave on 24 June when he received a call about the missing boys.
Meanwhile, policemen with sniffer dogs searched the surface above for shaft openings that could provide alternative entrances to the cave system below.
Drones and robots were also used in the search, but no technology existed to scan for people deep underground. BCRC divers Richard Stanton and John Volanthen advanced through the cave complex placing diving guidelines , supported by Thailand-based Belgian cave diver Ben Reymenants     and French diver Maksym Polejaka      The search had to be suspended due to the weather, as rainfall increased the flow of water in the cave where the divers were battling strong currents and poor visibility.
The twelve boys and the coach were discovered at approximately ,  by Stanton and Volanthen, whose efforts were overseen from outside by BCRC diver Robert Harper.
Volanthen had been placing guidelines in the cave to assist others in navigation when he ran out of line. He then swam to the surface and soon found the missing group, smelling them before hearing or seeing them.
But the operation isn't over. A video made by the rescuers, and shared a few hours later by the Thai Navy SEALs, showed all twelve boys and their coach introducing themselves and stating their age.
Wrapped in emergency blankets and appearing frail, they all said hello to the outside world. The team members had used rock fragments to dig every day, creating a hole five metres deep.
BCRC diver Jason Mallinson offered the boys and coach an opportunity to send messages to relatives by using his wet notes pad.
A logistics camp was established at the cave entrance, which accommodated hundreds of volunteers and journalists in addition to the rescue workers.
The site was divided into several zones: restricted areas for the Thai Navy SEALs, other military personnel, and civilian rescuers, an area for the relatives to give them privacy, and areas for the press and for the general public.
An estimated 10, people contributed to the rescue effort, including more than divers, representatives from about government agencies, police officers, 2, soldiers and numerous volunteers.
Equipment included ten police helicopters, seven police ambulances, and more than diving cylinders, of which more than were in the cave at any time while another were in the queue to be refilled.
More than a billion litres of water the equivalent of Olympic-size swimming pools were removed. The point where the boys became stranded was about 4 kilometres 2.
The journey through the cave to the team took six hours against the current and five hours to exit with the current,  even for experienced divers.
From the outset, rescue workers battled rising water levels. In an effort to de-water the cave, a stone diversion dam was built upstream and systems were installed to pump water out of the cave and divert flows that were entering it.
However, heavy rains forecast for 8 July were expected to halt or reverse this process and could even flood the position where the team were trapped.
On 6 July, the oxygen level in the cave was detected to have dropped, raising fears that the boys might develop hypoxia if they remained for a prolonged time.
As the crisis unfolded, rescuers planned several different methods to save the team and coach. The principal options were to:    .
Multiple dangers—the threat of more heavy rain, dropping oxygen levels, and the difficulty or impossibility of finding or drilling an escape passage—forced rescuers to make the decision to bring out the team and coach with experienced divers.
On 5 July at 8. His dive buddy attempted CPR without success. Kunan was brought to Chamber 3 where CPR was attempted again, but he could not be resuscitated and was pronounced dead about 1 am on 6 July.
On the morning of 8 July, officials instructed the media and all non-essential personnel around the cave entrance to clear the area as a rescue operation was imminent, due to the threat of monsoon rains later in the week, which were expected to flood the cave until October.
For the first part of the extraction, eighteen rescue divers consisting of thirteen international cave divers and five Thai Navy SEALs were sent into the caves to retrieve the boys, with one diver to accompany each boy on the dive out.
In fact, the order was which boy volunteered first. Everyone was strong and no one was sick," he told the press.
Harris said Ekapol Chanthaong stated in their 18 July press conference, "We were thinking, when we get out of the cave, we would have to ride the bicycle home," Ekapol said, not realizing at the time their story had garnered global media attention.
The boys were dressed in a wetsuit, buoyancy jacket, harness and a positive pressure full face mask. The rescue divers described them as "a package.
They were also given the anti-anxiety drug Xanax and the drug atropine to steady their heart rates. The divers kept their heads higher than the boys so that in poor visibility the diver would hit their head against the rocks first.
Craig Challen assessed them, and their dive gear was put back on before they were re-submerged for the next section.
After being delivered by the divers into the staging base in Chamber 3, the boys were then passed along a 'daisy chain' by hundreds of rescuers stationed along the treacherous path out of the cave.
The authorities warned that extracting everyone would take several days, because crews had to replace air tanks, gear, and other supplies, requiring ten to twenty hours between each run.
On 9 July, four more boys were rescued from the cave. Three of these divers made it to Chamber 3, joining waiting rescuers when the pumps shut off for an uncertain reason, possibly due to a burst water pipe.
A number of news outlets reported on the role of coach Ekkaphon during the rescue. The coach had previously been a Buddhist monk , and had guided meditation for the children during the ordeal.
He also passed on a message in which he apologised for putting the children in danger. Thai authorities said the rescued boys were able to eat rice porridge , but more complex foods would be withheld for ten days.
The boys wore sunglasses as a precaution while their eyes adjusted to daylight. Detailed tests of their eyes, nutrition, mental health and blood were carried out.
A Health Ministry physician said all the boys showed an increase in white blood cells , so preventive antibiotic doses were given to the entire team.
Residents of Chiang Rai province volunteered to cook, clean for, and otherwise support the missing team's families and the rescue teams at the encampment by the cave mouth.
On 29 June, Prime Minister Prayut Chan-o-cha visited the search site and told the families of the boys not to give up hope. After the rescue was completed, the boys' families, the rescue commander, military officials, and the thousands of volunteers gathered at the cave entrance.
The group gave thanks for the lives saved and asked forgiveness from the cave goddess "Jao Mae Tham" for the intrusion of pumps, ropes and people during the rescue.
Some observers, primarily in Western media, questioned whether assistant coach Ekkaphon Chanthawong should face criminal charges for leading the group into the caves, despite the warning sign at the entrance stating that it is dangerous to enter between July and November.
Local communities, as well as the boys' parents, emphasised that they did not blame the boys or their coach, as the rain had arrived a month earlier than usual.
They were just very unlucky Unsworth said that he himself had been planning to make a solo venture into the complex on 24 June, when he received a telephone call saying the boys were missing there.
While the police chief told the newspaper Khao Sod that he "hadn't ruled out" pressing negligence charges against the coach for putting the team in danger, no calls were made to take legal action against him.
A number of lawyers stated that the coach would probably not face criminal charges, since Thai law also takes into consideration whether a person has malicious intent.
In mainstream media, Ekkaphon has widely been held 'a hero' and was a "calm voice [that] helped boys to beat despair in the darkness.
When asked if Ekkaphon should be held legally responsible for negligence, Mongkhon Bunpiam, the father of year-old Mongkhon, rejected the suggestion: "We would never do that Coach Ekk has been good to my boy, and now I hear how he gave them hope, and kept them calm for so many days without food.
I have great admiration for him. Without him Prime minister Prayut Chan-o-cha said that the emphasis should be on the rescue and the recovery of the team, and he asked the public to avoid a rush to judgment.
Over the course of two weeks, hundreds of volunteers, military specialists and corporate experts arrived from around the world to offer assistance in the rescue.
Volunteers, teams and technical specialists from countries including Germany,  Myanmar,  the Philippines,  Singapore,  Spain,  Sweden,  and Ukraine,  also participated in the operation.
France offered to send a team of specialists and equipment, but Thai authorities believed that adequate resources were already on site.
The ordeal captured the media's attention from around the world. Over a period of three weeks, articles relating to the incident dominated the top stories section at many major news publications.
FIFA , via a letter from its president Gianni Infantino to the president of the Football Association of Thailand , invited the children and coach to the World Cup final if circumstances allowed.
Later, the mother of one of the boys reported to local police that her son was missing after he failed to arrive home. Local police investigated and found shoes and bicycles near the entrance of the cave after rumours spread about them going into the Tham Luang cave.
A vigil is held outside the cave by relatives. The floodwaters blocked an elevated air pocket near Pattaya Beach, where divers believe the team may have been stranded.
Divers re-entered but quickly retreated due to another flooding. In order to drain the water, pumps were delivered.
Drones were dispatched to assist more than people in search of new vents in the cave roof. They advanced further, but still were far from where they believed the boys might be stranded.
Communication was difficult since only Adun spoke English. Rescue teams worked on continuing to pumping water from the cave, they had already pumped out over 30 million gallons.
Another group searched the mountains for any new cracks or openings. More than vents were being drilled in a third attempt to reach the team.
However, an accident to a rescue vehicle injured six people, and the effort was called off. The boys were also sedated to prevent any panic.
The first boy was reported to have come out about , and the fourth one was reported to have exited about ,  though not all sources agree.
The four boys were taken to Chiang Rai Prachanukroh, a local hospital. It was announced that divers would not resume the rescue for at least another 10 hours, as they needed to replenish supplies.
It was also announced that the boys would be kept in quarantine. Prime Minister Prayut Chan-o-cha acknowledged the statement but highlighted the concerns for tourist safety, stating that precautions would have to be added and correctly implemented both inside and outside to safeguard tourists.
Following the incident, Thailand's Navy SEALs will include cave-diving in their training regimen to be better prepared for similar emergencies.
Three of the boys and their assistant coach were stateless , and officials promised that they would be granted Thai citizenship within six months.
On 10 July , a managing partner of US film production company Pure Flix announced that the firm was planning to create a feature film based on the rescue, with potential for worldwide release.
The film The Cave was written and directed by Thai-Irish filmmaker Tom Waller , and features many of the real-life cave divers as themselves.
Film director Ron Howard will direct the film under his Imagine Entertainment banner. Storyteller Productions and Magnolia Me will co-produce the project.
A release date has yet to be announced. A song about the rescue " Heroes of Thailand " was written on 16 July by British music producer Will Robinson ,  with English and North Thailand dialect lyrics, and was performed by the Isan Project featuring Ronnarong Khampha.
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. International operation to rescue a group of 12 boys and 1 adult from a flooded cave in Thailand in Saman Kunan, rescue diver  Beirut Pakbara, rescue diver  .
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