War in Ukraine: Julia tries to get her son out of the war zone

In 2015, Julia Kuzmová from Ukraine moved to Queensland, Australia. She then decided to adopt Maxim (12). Although the adoption was completed on paper in 2020, the boy is still in Ukraine. He couldn’t meet his family at first because of the pandemic, and now his journey is complicated by the war.

Julia Kuzmová is the mother of two seven year old twins. Twelve-year-old Maxim is biologically his nephew, but his mother cannot take care of him. Adoption was completed in 2020, but the boy is still not with his family.

He was unable to travel to Australia at first due to the coronavirus pandemic and closed borders. When it turns out that he will finally meet his adoptive mother, the war in Ukraine begins.

Maxim is now being cared for by a friend of Julia, who, however, cannot leave the country due to general mobilization and the boy cannot travel alone across the border. Julia ends up leaving for a war-torn country to take her son to safety.

He flew to Poland and then by train to the village of Kremenchuk, where he arrived on Friday and finally met little Maxim. “Finally we meet” wrote Julia about the photo published on the social network Instagram. How their trip to Australia is still in the spotlight.

The sinking Moscow cruiser carries two nuclear warheads?!  Nearly entire crew killed, Ukrainians say

Ambassador of Ukraine Yehven Perebyinis publicly asked Buča for help on Twitter. Through Mayor Buchi A. Fedoruk found out that The city needs a lot of heavy equipment, but also cars for an integrated rescue system. The governor of the South Bohemian Region and chairman of the Association of Regions, Martin Cuba (ODS), also successfully responded to the contribution.

“As a South Bohemia region, we can certainly donate three ambulances to Buč. I have other equipment checked in the SÚS area. As soon as I find out about it, I’ll let you know.” he replied.

Since the start of the war in Ukraine, nearly 70,000 Ukrainians have found work in Poland, about three quarters of them are women. The PAP agency informed today, referring to data from the Polish Ministry of Family, Labor and Social Policy.

Poland gives Ukrainian refugees an 18-month residence permit, which also allows them to work, attend school, receive medical treatment and receive social benefits.

A UK government spokesman also responded to Russia’s entry ban. “The UK, like our international partners, condemns the despicable behavior of the Russian government in Ukraine and calls on the Kremlin to stop the war.” a British government spokesman responded to Moscow’s move. “We remain committed to supporting Ukraine.” Johnson’s cabinet spokesman added.

See all online

Julia Craig

"Certified bacon geek. Evil social media fanatic. Music practitioner. Communicator."

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *