A two-year-old boy shut in a well in Spain for almost two weeks was found dead by saviors who have tried to reach him.
Hundreds of people have worked 24 hours under media glare trying to reach Yulen Roselo, who fell on a narrow drilling on January 31 for a walk with his parents in Totalan, a southern city near Malaga. 70 meters early in Saturday, according to the regional government.
"Unfortunately, at 1:25 am, the rescue team arrived at the site where they sought Julien and found the lifeless body of the young." The representative of the central government in the southwestern region of Andalusia, Alfonso Rodriguez Gomez de Selis, writes on Twitter. the boy had no signs of life, but the rescuers
|The complicated search and rescue operation was complicated [Jon Nazca/Reuters]|
The only evidence of the boy's presence was some hair fibers that matched his DNA and a bag of candy that he held when he fell in the well. "The whole of Spain feel infinite sadness of the family of Dzhulan. We I followed every step to reach it," says Prime Minister Pedro Sanchez on Twitter.
"We will always appreciate the tireless efforts of those who have sought it all those days."
King Felipe VI expressed his "deepest condolences to the whole of Julien's family." The complicated search and rescue operation was filled with complications that delayed the delay, as the confused parents and relatives of the boy stood in their place. fell because it was blocked by a layer of land, sand, and stones that were thought to have been thrown out when he fell into the shaft.
Miners worked in teams of two and were equipped with oxygen tanks [Jorge Guerrero/AFP]
They decided to dig a vertical shaft parallel to w ell, 60 meters deep, which was finished late on Monday.
The idea was to secure the shaft with pipes and then take elite miners into a specially crafted cage to start digging a horizontal tunnel to where they think the child is
But the pipes designed to attach the shaft , did not fit, so they had to expand it, which delayed the work further.
In the end, they did and expert miners on Thursday began to dig hard a four-meter tunnel by joining the two channels to reach Rosello using four small controlled explosions.
Miners worked in teams of two and were equipped with oxygen tanks.
Every little explosion took about two hours,
Two miners had to go down the shaft first and take some holes. Then they were followed by two specialized officers who prepared the explosives.
After they had returned to the ground, the explosives were blown up, and then the rescue team had to wait half an hour to clear the polluted air shaft.
Spain rescuers struggle to reach the age of two, which has fallen well (1:17)