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Parents of Thai cave rescue boy give thanks to God
13 July 2018, 02:17 | Glen Norman
ROYAL THAI NAVY
The last four Thai Navy SEALs come out safely after completing the rescue mission
The Wild Boars football team which were stuck in Tham Luang Nang Non cave for 18 days after monsoon floods.
Raw video shows the boys rescued from the Thai cave recovering in the hospital today. They were cut off on June 23 after heavy rains flooded the cave complex.
Samarn, an emergency rescue worker at Bangkok's Suvarnabhumi Airport after he left the SEALs in 2006, joined the cave rescue operation on July 1.
Adisak Wongsukchan told Al Jazeera he gave his 14-year-old son Nong Bew a big thumbs up when he first saw him in hospital.
The measure "brought us additional time to get this outcome", Jewell said.
"I've seen rescues in the past but this one seemed so complex and so hard and so harrowing", he told reporters in Adelaide. "But it's really the global team I would like to focus on and the Thai SEALs".
Wet and cold, some of the boys fell asleep as they were hauled along to the exit, but there were more than 100 people stationed along this section, including nurses who checked their temperature, blood pressure, pulse and oxygen levels.
But Chaiyananta, whose job was to help transfer the kids along between chambers two and three, said they were all "sleeping" on the harrowing journey out.
Another diver, Jason Mallinson, 50, from Huddersfield, said the team left messages for the children as they flew back to the United Kingdom saying: "We're very glad we could get you out alive".
"That was just in the very beginning of the cave and at that point we realized this problem is going to be much more complex than we thought", he said. "But they were very cold".
Two production companies are now looking to put together movies about the Thai soccer team rescue.
The doctor said three of the boys were being treated for minor cases of pneumonia, but predicted most would be discharged after about a week.
Ivanhoe Pictures president John Penotti announced that the company has received permission by the Thai government and Navy to adapt the real-life worldwide headline-making ordeal as a movie. Ivanhoe Pictures President John Penotti announced that they are in negotiations with Thailand's Navy and government to develop the film. The movie will be directed by Jon M Chu (Crazy Rich Asians) and will be produced by Ivanhoe Pictures.
Several studios have expressed interest in producing films based on the rescue, Deadline reported.
Families of the 12 boys have been allowed to visit them. Images from the successful, yet dramatic, rescue effort showed the boys lying in covered gurneys as they were being transported to the hospital.
Veteran human rights lawyer Surapol Kongjanteuk welcomed the ministry's decision to help the boys and coach, but warned that there are hundreds of thousands of stateless people along the border waiting to be naturalized - a process that can take years.
Thai boys recuperate in hospital
This story was first published on CNN .com, " Tears as Thai boys see parents for the first time since cave rescue ". The highly publicized rescue mission took 18 days to complete and resulted in the death of a former Navy SEAL.
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