Mocha.. "Massam" enhances the hopes of the displaced to return to the villages of "Hartha and Al-Ashera"

English - منذ 10 يوم و 1 ساعة و 20 دقيقة
Mocha, NewsYemen, private:

 Hassan Al-Najjar hopes to return to his hometown east of Mocha, and leave a life of misery inside a displacement camp, as the news circulating that a team affiliated with the Masam Program began clearing the villages surrounding Khaled bin Al-Walid camp from the east, reinforces those hopes.

It's hard to get over the feelings of nostalgia going back to the places where you spent your previous life, Hassan tells Newsemen, especially if you now spend your life in a tent that is impossible to call home.

Years ago, dozens of families were unable to return to their homes in the villages of Harthah and Al-Ashira, due to mines and explosives planted by the Houthi militia before their expulsion, but the efforts of Team 17 in Masam, began to revive feelings of nostalgia by returning.

Hassan adds that some families have ventured back with life-threatening risks, but the start of the engineering team has boosted our hopes of returning to our homes safely.

For the past three years, the Masam Program has announced weekly, a new toll of those explosives that have been disposed of, while the news of civilian casualties in the areas of the West Coast continues, despite these efforts, due to the intensity of its cultivation.

Masam's teams are rushing the time to remove the Houthi death tools, in order to avoid new casualties, but these teams have years to come in order to be able to remove the dangers facing civilians.

And 16 teams affiliated with the Masam Program are working in the western coastal districts, to cleanse them of the deadly legacy of the Houthi militia in the past years.

The country did not know anything about mines, with the exception of a few areas, before the advent of the Houthi militia, which contaminated several areas with its deadly tools.

And mines in the areas of the West Coast will continue to pose a threat to the lives of civilians for decades, due to the intensity of their spread and the randomness of their cultivation.