Ash Cloud Rescue: I’ll Run First Then Rescue Later


                                                                                      [slideshow_deploy id=’3775′]

Soldiers go all the way to protect their own when there is crisis, it could be a combat between an enemy in a battlefield. We have also seen soldiers work as rescuer or helped in community work when there is a natural disaster.

Recently,  One of Indonesia’s most active volcanoes has erupted again, spewing clouds of ash. The 1,580-meter (5,214-feet) Mount Lokon on northeast Sulawesi island erupted at 2 pm (0700 GMT) on Sunday with thunderous sounds heard as far as five kilometers (three miles) away.

A cloud of ash drifted over Flores and deposited about half a millimeter of fine ash in areas of the north coast. People were advised to stay home and wear dust masks. No reports were found about the  situation on Palueh Island itself. The aviation alert level of the volcano was raised to Red.

It is understood that the level of danger the volcano ash has placed on human life is serious even to the soldier who is in search for life, that’s what soldiers are suppose to do right?

Similar disasters occurred in countries around Europe where flood posses a high threat of danger to humans and soldiers and other service men like the fire fighters were called upon to rescue people who are trapped under these flooding disaster .

Photo by: PA
Photo by: PA

So many service men put their life on the line in rescuing people.

A rescue effort  cost a 25-year-old off-duty police officer  his life as storms lash the East coast of Ireland.

This officer was swept away close to his Wicklow home as he tried to warn motorists to avoid a bridge under danger of collapse.

This is actually an off duty Police officer, who stood by his people during the crisis, take a close look at the photo of this Soldier it appears that the soldier is dashing way from the ash cloud .



Leave a Reply

This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.