Chile Miners

October 13, 2010 by staff 

Chile Miners, Capsule downs the capsule into the tunnel until the capsule. Cheers and chants of “The miners in Chile! Exploded every time another of the 33 miners trapped for more than two months was pulled to safety.

The crowd of supporters barely cleared the day; the miners began to emerge from the mine after 69 days under the surface – even deep into the wee hours of the morning.

Families huddled around campfires to keep warm, but few have been watching the embers. All eyes were riveted on the big screen televisions with live broadcasts of the conclusion of the deepest mine rescue the longest ever.

Hope in the camp, the village of fortune began with family members of 33 miners trapped in the mine copper and gold, 10 weeks of anxiety, excitement, boredom, and advance led to tears of joy, just after midnight as a first, then a second, and possibly many miners were dragged from their damp dungeon in a tiny cage.

Chairman Sebastian PiƱera welcomed the miners, with the arrival live on public television network.

Two family members or three expected every minor and were allowed to accompany them to private rooms in a field hospital built here in recent weeks. Some miners led vigorous applause and gave five-year high in the crowd who was waiting before starting to relax.

Before the gates of the mines, dozens of national police used barricades to keep a clear path of the vehicle through the crowd of more than 1,000 journalists from 40 countries. Cameramen fought for views of the family happy, shooting shelters that had been held throughout the evening for months.

“It’s hard to be here today,” said Camila Gomez, 20, as she waited for his father, Mario Gomez, the oldest miner trapped below. “It’s a mixture of feelings -. Nervousness, anxiety, happiness, but mostly just very quiet the time is here to see my father, I’ll tell her I love her very much.”

The authorities turned the Atacama Desert in a vast relief center, headlights so that the helicopter pilots shuttle minors to the hospital would not blind traffic stops for miles around and restrictions on outdoor lighting.

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