A woman from Mariupol in eastern Ukraine, where Russian troops are intensifying her offensive, evacuated to Latvia in the Baltic states, according to an online interview with NHK. He complained that he was in a situation where he could not.

Daria Shastun, 22, from Mariupol, eastern Ukraine, was unable to return to her hometown due to a military invasion of Russia during her stay in Africa, and is currently living in Latvia, the Baltic states.



Her parents are still in Mariupol's life, relying on the small amount of food and well water she has stored, as electricity, water and gas stop.



Mr. Shastun accused Russia of saying, "The evacuation route called the humanitarian corridor should have been agreed, but the agreement has not been followed. The Russian army says that it will not shoot, but it will actually shoot." did.



She then said, "I'm sure I'll see her mother, but I don't know if she'll see her soon. I want to go back to her hometown."

A woman evacuating through the humanitarian corridor "There is no word other than saying that she is scared"

Ukrainian President Zelensky has revealed that in just 10 days, about 40,000 residents were able to evacuate using an evacuation route called the "humanitarian corridor."



Under these circumstances, a woman who evacuated from Sumy in northeastern Ukraine through a humanitarian corridor to Medica in southeastern Poland with her two daughters talked about the situation on the 11th.



The woman took an evacuation route from Sumy by bus and evacuated to Medica about 900 km away over two days. I was able to evacuate safely. "



She just said she said, "Many people were trying to evacuate, and there were so many people standing in the bus. But there weren't enough buses and there were still a lot of people in the city. She explained.



On the other hand, regarding the situation of the city under attack, she said, "I did not see Russian troops in the city," she said, saying that although Russian troops continue to bomb, Ukrainian troops also continue to resist. talked.



The woman said she had older parents and her husband, who was restricted from leaving the country, remaining in Ukraine. "There is," she complained.

"Missiles in houses in evacuated villages" International students enrolled at the University of Tsukuba

Many Ukrainians have been evacuated to Poland due to the Russian military invasion.



One of them, Aryona Kordaeva, 27, is a graduate student at the University of Tsukuba, and when she was temporarily returning to her hometown of Kyiv in February, a Russian military invasion began and she evacuated. I was forced to do so.



She had been evacuated to a village near Kyiv with her family for about 10 days, but she left the village because the village was attacked by Russian troops, and she left the village on the 11th. She arrived in Medica in southeastern Poland.



She said she said, "She was evacuated to a house in the village where she was evacuated. Everyone was safe, but she felt dangerous and evacuated. She could hear the explosion even when she was evacuating. I was scared, "she said.



She was encouraged by Mr. Kordaeva, who was contacted by a faculty member at the University of Tsukuba and a Japanese friend during her evacuation to care about her safety.



She said she was tired, she said, "The situation where so many people are forced to evacuate and so many people may die is sad." I did.



She is Mr. Cordaeva, she says she will take a bus from Poland to Austria, relying on her acquaintances.

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