For the first time in more than two weeks days, the world is breathing easier now that all 12 Thai boys and their 25-year-old soccer coach have been successfully rescued from the depths of a flooded cave. Jedsada said they were uncertain what type of infections the boys could face "because we have never experienced this kind of issue from a deep cave".
"We can also confirm that a meeting with the Football Association of Thailand is scheduled to take place in Moscow around the World Cup final".
God's Not Dead producer Scott, who runs the company that "strives to be the most trusted family-friendly video-streaming source on the web", also noted in the video that his wife grew up with the Thai ex-SEAL who was killed during the rescue effort. "Such a attractive moment - all freed, great job!" Parents of the four boys rescued on Sunday were allowed to see them through a glass window at the hospital, public health officials said on Tuesday, but they will be quarantined for the time being.
With oxygen levels in their chamber falling to risky levels and monsoon rains threatening to flood the cave up above the ledge where the boys were sheltering, rescuers decided on the least-worst option of having divers escort them out through the tunnels.
Images of the boys in their uniforms huddled together on a dry slab of rock were shared around the world as Thai officials pondered how to safely get them out.
"It was a minor tranquiliser to prevent (the) boys from being anxious", Prayut told reporters.
Experts warned that drinking contaminated water or otherwise being exposed to bird or bat droppings in the cave could lead to risky infections.
"I want to hug them first", said another one of the boys' coaches.
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They also said counselling would be needed to deal with the psychological trauma of spending so long not knowing whether they were going to survive.
Earlier on Tuesday the final five members of the Wild Boars football team were extracted from the flooded cave by elite foreign divers and Thai Navy SEALs via a treacherous escape route.
Medical chiefs reported this morning that the eight boys rescued on Sunday and Monday were in relatively good mental and physical conditions.
For now the boys were in isolation to try to keep them safe from infections by outsiders.
Instead, their team of physicians will likely take the approach health care providers working for the United Nations Children's Fund (UNICEF), World Health Organization (WHO) overseas and even Chuang takes with her patients in Philadelphia: "Start low and go slow". Prime Minister Theresa May said: "Delighted to see the successful rescue".
Now there are calls from hundreds of Australians on social media for the expert medic and cave diver to be handed the Australian of the Year award for his heroics in the incredible rescue mission.
"Australia has played an integral role in this unprecedented operation".
The Australian divers, carrying 46kg of diving gear, were among the teams ferrying radioes, air cylinders and other equipment into the third chamber.