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rynner2Offline
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PostPosted: 03-02-2014 07:53    Post subject: Reply with quote

ramonmercado wrote:
Quote:
Mexico castaway dreams of home after '13-month' sea ordeal
http://www.bbc.co.uk/news/world-middle-east-26010553


I posted the Telegraph versaion of that story on Friday in Lone Coastguard! Wink

http://www.forteantimes.com/forum/viewtopic.php?p=1390459#1390459
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ramonmercadoOnline
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PostPosted: 03-02-2014 14:16    Post subject: Reply with quote

rynner2 wrote:
ramonmercado wrote:
Quote:
Mexico castaway dreams of home after '13-month' sea ordeal
http://www.bbc.co.uk/news/world-middle-east-26010553


I posted the Telegraph versaion of that story on Friday in Lone Coastguard! Wink

http://www.forteantimes.com/forum/viewtopic.php?p=1390459#1390459


Somehow I missed that. I read most posts on that thread.
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ramonmercadoOnline
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PostPosted: 03-02-2014 14:35    Post subject: Reply with quote

Quote:
Castaway wants to return to Mexico after Pacific ordeal

Jose Ivan walks with the help of a nurse in Majuro

Jose Salvador Albarengo steps off a patrol vessel in Majuro with the help of a nurse after a 22-hour boat ride from the isolated Ebon Atoll
l
A castaway, who says he spent more than a year adrift in the Pacific, has asked to be taken home, after washing ashore in the Marshall Islands.

"I want to get back to Mexico," Jose Salvador Albarengo reportedly said as he was taken to the islands' capital, Majuro, for a medical examination.

Mr Albarengo said he left Mexico with a friend for a trip in a fibre-glass boat in December 2012.

He was found by people living on the island of Ebon Atoll on Thursday.

“When we got there we first found his boat, which was... grown over with shells and other sea animals”

Ola Fjeldstad
Norwegian student on Ebon Atoll

He had initially identified himself to authorities as Jose Ivan.

The castaway told the local deputy US ambassador Norman Barth, who was acting as an interpreter for Marshall Islands authorities, that he was originally from El Salvador, but had been living in Mexico for 15 years before his epic voyage.

The US ambassador, Thomas Ambruster, who was also at that interview, told BBC Mundo: "I understand that Mexican authorities have been contacted at the Mexican embassy in Manila (Philippines) and so one of those officials is on his way, or her way, to interview him, because the boat came from Mexico and I believe there was a Mexican national on board, who unfortunately perished at sea."
http://www.bbc.co.uk/news/world-middle-east-26010553
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ramonmercadoOnline
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PostPosted: 05-02-2014 13:39    Post subject: Reply with quote

Quote:
Pacific castaway Jose Salvador Alvarenga 'mulled suicide'
http://www.bbc.co.uk/news/world-latin-america-26041727

Jose Salvador Alvarenga

The photomontage shows an undated picture of Mr Alvarenga taken before the alleged trip

A castaway who says he spent 13 months lost in the Pacific told reporters he thought about killing himself twice, despairing from "hunger and thirst".

In an interview to CNN Mexico, Jose Salvador Alvarenga said fear was what stopped him from suicide.

The man, who was found in the Marshall Islands, also said he kept his faith that he would get out of the situation.

Mr Alvarenga says he left Mexico with a friend for a trip in a fibre-glass boat in December 2012.

He says a fisherman colleague who was also in the 7m (24ft)-long boat died at sea.

In a statement, the authorities of El Salvador said they were working with their counterparts in the Marshall Islands to repatriate the Salvadoran national.

'I will get out'
He was rescued on Thursday by people living on the island of Ebon Atoll.


Video footage showed Mr Alvarenga being helped to walk off a boat
"I thought I didn't want to starve or die of thirst. It was very tough," he told CNN.

Mr Alvarenga also suggested he went adrift as his boat's engine stalled, amid strong northerly winds and a strong swell.

He said he could not get a radio signal to alert others of his situation.

Despite despairing at times, he told CNN he never believed he was going to die.

"I didn't think I was going to die. I thought: 'I will get out. I will get out.'"

Map of Marshall Islands
Wearing only ragged underpants, Mr Alvarenga washed ashore when his boat supposedly floated onto a reef at the small, isolated island.

He claims to have survived the 8,000 km (5,000-mile) ordeal by catching fish, birds and turtles with his bare hands.

Three Mexican fishermen were rescued off the Marshall Islands in August 2006 after what they said was about nine months drifting across the Pacific Ocean.

They survived on rain water, seabirds and fish.

Castaways from Kiribati, to the south, frequently find land in the Marshall islands after ordeals of weeks or months at sea in small boats.
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ramonmercadoOnline
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PostPosted: 05-02-2014 14:04    Post subject: Reply with quote

RTE1 TV news report.

Doubts raised over fisherman's Pacific Ocean tale
http://www.rte.ie/news/player/2014/0204/20518783-doubts-raised-over-fishermans-pacific-ocean-tale/
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PostPosted: 05-02-2014 22:32    Post subject: Reply with quote

See. Told you. See. Told you. See. See. Told you.


See.
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ramonmercadoOnline
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PostPosted: 06-02-2014 00:21    Post subject: Reply with quote

escargot1 wrote:
See. Told you. See. Told you. See. See. Told you.


See.


He survived on sea snails.
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rynner2Offline
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PostPosted: 06-02-2014 10:24    Post subject: Reply with quote

Castaway unable to return home as his health declines
A castaway who travelled 8,000 miles across the Pacific from Mexico has weakened after struggling to adapt to life on land and has been forced to delay his journey home
[Video: friends confirm his identity]
By Jonathan Pearlman, Majuro
7:34AM GMT 06 Feb 2014

As Mexican officials confirmed that his story has largely been substantiated, Jose Salvador Alvarenga, 37, gave a press conference – presumably his first of many – but required help walking and could only muster the strength to say he is “good” and to thank his “friends”. He gave only three brief comments in a shaky, faltering voice before returning to hospital.

“Thank you to the friends who have helped me along the way here,” he said.
“I am good I am good. Thank you to my friends... I do not have much else to say right now. Thank you.”

Mr Alvarenga, a shark fisherman, was discharged from hospital on Tuesday and expected to fly to El Salvador to be reunited with his parents and 14-year-old daughter Fatima on Friday. But the trip has been delayed and he will remain in the Marshall Islands until at least Monday or Tuesday, according to Mexican officials. He is severely dehydrated and is low on vitamins and minerals.

One of his doctors, Roner Mendoza, told The Telegraph that Mr Alvarenga has not been drinking enough water since arriving on land and may have been accustomed to consuming only small amounts while at sea. He also may have developed an infection after coming into contact with other people again, Dr Mendoza said.

Christian Clay, the deputy head of Mexico’s embassy in the Phillipines, arrived in the Marshall Islands on Wednesday to assist with Mr Alvarenga’s return. It was originally thought that Mr Alvarenga was Mexican because he has spent 15 years there as a fisherman, but it has since emerged that he was born in El Salvador and was in Mexico illegally.

However, Mr Alvarenga has indicated he wants to eventually return to his home in southern Mexico – and Mr Clay indicated that Mexican officials would be likely to consider his request favourably.

Mr Clay said Mr Alvarenga’s claim that he left Mexico in a 24-foot fibreglass vessel in late 2012 and survived on turtles, birds, fish, sharks and rainwater for more than a year appeared to be “true”.

So far what he has told us has been true,” he said.
“He has given his correct name. He put us in contact with his family in El Salvador. We are trying to contact the person who he says was his boss to get his side of the story. So far what he has said has been corroborated
.”

However, Mr Clay said officials are still investigating precisely how long he was afloat and the circumstances of the death of Mr Alvarenga’s shipmate. Mr Alvarenga said he set off with a 15-year-old fisherman named Ezekiel, who died four months into the voyage after struggling to digest the raw meat and refusing to eat.
“The question is how long he was at sea,” he said.
“We are trying to make contact with his [Ezekiel’s] family in Mexico. I only know that there is an ongoing investigation.”

http://www.telegraph.co.uk/news/worldnews/centralamericaandthecaribbean/mexico/10620965/Castaway-unable-to-return-home-as-his-health-declines.html

A tale of survival, one way or another.
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rynner2Offline
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PostPosted: 09-02-2014 18:57    Post subject: Reply with quote

Castaway: two Pacific islanders, a screaming naked fisherman and three omelettes
Coconut farmers describe for the first time the moment when Jose Alvarenga regained contact with humankind after drifting 6,500 miles across the ocean from Mexico – and the meal they cooked him
By Jonathan Pearlman, in Majuro, Nick Allen and Nina Lakhani in Costa Azul
9:00PM GMT 08 Feb 2014

The two coconut farmers had just finished tending the trees on their tiny and otherwise unpopulated tiny Pacific island when they were startled by what sounded like shouts.

Intrigued, the husband and wife stepped outside their palm hut and were confronted by the extraordinary sight of a naked white man stumbling across the neighbouring speck of land, clutching a knife and screaming wildly in a foreign language.
It was the moment when Jose Salvador Alvarenga, a castaway who had apparently been at sea for more than 14 months, finally regained contact with humankind in one of the most remote spots on the planet.

Amy Libokmeto, 38, and Russell Laikedrik, 49, described that remarkable encounter for the first time in an exclusive interview with The Telegraph.
Despite his savage appearance and his knife, the figure they were faced by was weak and shaking and the couple immediately realised that he must have washed ashore.
But they could never have dreamt that the man with the wild hair and unkempt beard was a 37-year-old shark fisherman who had not seen land since drifting 6,500 miles across the Pacific from Mexico.

“We saw a man, naked, screaming,” said Ms Libokmeto, speaking from the only telephone on Ebon atoll, the southernmost tip of the Marshall Islands. “We knew he wasn’t a local because of the colour of his skin and hair. He was limping and swaying at every step.
“The other island is so close that we could see his face and he was rocking left to right and about to collapse. I thought he maybe fell overboard from a ship and swam ashore.”

The couple made their way across the shallow strip of coral and urged him by sign language to drop the knife. Exhausted, he collapsed into the sand.
The two helped the stranger to his feet and walked him towards their home, but he stopped to clasp his hands together and give thanks to God in what they would later learn was Spanish.

Despite the tropical heat, the man was shivering and clearly incredibly weak. They brought him a T-shirt and shorts, gave him water and made a fire to warm him.

Mr Laikedrik began to cook pancakes. “From my perspective he looked like he was starving,” his wife said. “When we were feeding him, he was not satisfied with one pancake. Then we gave him another and another. We gave him three pancakes.”

During that first meal, Mr Alvarenga tried to explain to the couple how he had arrived. “He showed with sign language that he came in with a boat. He pointed to the ocean side of the island. We knew what he was saying and I told my husband to go and find his boat.”

When the castaway’s strength had recovered, she and her husband took him by boat to the main island in the atoll. A Norwegian researcher used the only solar-powered phone to alert authorities in Majuro, the capital of the Pacific country of 60,000, and from there the first word of his incredible story was relayed to a disbelieving world.

The remarkable tale of survival and endurance is so outlandish that it prompted inevitable scepticism, yet there seems to be no other explanation that is not even more implausible.

etc...

http://www.telegraph.co.uk/news/worldnews/australiaandthepacific/marshallislands/10626153/Castaway-two-Pacific-islanders-a-screaming-naked-fisherman-and-three-omelettes.html
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rynner2Offline
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PostPosted: 12-02-2014 08:07    Post subject: Reply with quote

El Salvador castaway Alvarenga finally arrives home

A castaway from El Salvador - who says he spent more than a year adrift in the Pacific - has finally arrived home.
Jose Salvador Alvarenga, 37, was met by family members and officials after flying from the US. [The photo shows him in a wheelchair.]

He was found washed up two weeks ago in the Marshall Islands. He says he left Mexico for a trip in a boat in December 2012 with a friend who died on board.
He apparently survived the 8,000km (5,000-mile) ordeal by catching fish, birds and turtles with his bare hands.
For fluids, he claimed to have drunk urine, rainwater and the blood of birds.

Mr Alvarenga was rescued on 30 January by people living on the island of Ebon Atoll.
He was found dehydrated and suffering from back pain and swollen joints.

Mr Alvarenga landed at El Salvador's international airport, near the capital San Salvador, at about 20:00 local time on Tuesday (02:00 GMT Wednesday) after flying from Los Angeles.
"We are happy he is coming back after so much time," his cousin Marisol Alvarenga was quoted as saying by the AFP news agency.
"He could have died. But thanks to God my cousin is a warrior, because I don't know what would have happened to another person," she added.

At the airport's VIP lounge, Mr Alvarenga was met by El Salvador's foreign minister and other government officials.
Dozens of journalists also gathered at the airport.

On his way from the Marshall Islands Mr Alvarenga had long stopovers in Hawaii and Los Angeles, where doctors had checked his health and ability to continue the trip.

Mr Alvarenga will now undergo further checks before a decision is taken whether he should stay overnight in a local hospital or can return to his coast fishing village of Garita Palmera.

The family of his younger friend say they want to speak to Mr Alvarenga to find out more about how their son died, and what happened to his body.
Known as Ezequiel, he is believed to have starved after being unable to eat raw birds and fish.

...

http://www.bbc.co.uk/news/world-asia-26148287
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rynner2Offline
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PostPosted: 16-02-2014 19:38    Post subject: Reply with quote

Castaway's story of survival backed by scientists
Scientists at the University of Hawaii now believe that the incredible story of survival by Jose Salvador Alvarenga - the castaway who spent 13 months at sea - could actually be true
By Harriet Alexander
5:26PM GMT 16 Feb 2014

When a bedraggled and bewildered Jose Salvador Alvarenga washed up on a remote Pacific atoll claiming he had been adrift for 13 months, few people believed his tale.
But now scientists in Hawaii have published new research into ocean currents, which leads them to believe that his story could actually be true.

Mr Alvarenga, 37, said that he had set sail from Mexico to fish for shark in December 2012, and had not seen land since. And Nikolai Maximenko and Jan Hafner from the University of Hawaii used their computer modelling systems to "place" 16 electronic tracers into the ocean from almost exactly the same spot, at the same time that Mr Alvarenga left land.
Mr Maximenko and Mr Hafner charted the positions of their tracers, as part of their research into ocean currents at the International Pacific Research Centre.
[Video of'tracers']

Strong winds off the Mexican coast when the El Salvadorean fisherman set off drove him, and the virtual tracers, quickly off shore. Some of the tracers drifted into currents that lead them to overshoot the Marshall Islands, where Mr Alvarenga washed up. Others have not yet reached the islands.

"Overall, however, the 16 tracers show a remarkably narrow path over this long period of time," the researchers wrote. The tracers passed by Ebon atoll within the space of two degrees latitude or about 120 miles – unusually narrow for such a long journey.
"Alvarenga's claim that he had been adrift for 13 months and that he came from Mexico, therefore, falls well within the model's limits and is consistent with the prevailing pattern of wind and ocean currents during his ordeal," they concluded.

And medical experts have also told The Telegraph that his tale of living off the turtles, fish and seabirds he managed to catch is possible – albeit extremely rare.
"Most experts would say it's surprising, but theoretically possible," said Surgeon Commander Dennis Freshwater, a survival specialist from the Royal Navy.
"If he was a supremely efficient hunter, who was able to cope mentally and managed to get essential vitamins from raw fish, and also sailed through sufficient rainfall to have enough water, then his story could be true.
"But it's certainly a very unusual set of circumstances."

Mr Alvarenga was initially accompanied by a fellow fisherman, 23-year-old Ezequiel Cordoba Rios. But Cordoba Rios did not survive the 8,000 mile trip.
Mr Alvarenga telephoned the father of his late colleague in the days after his rescue, but Nicolas Cordoba Cruz said he still has unanswered questions for the man.
"He asked me for forgiveness because he could not do anything for Ezequiel," he said.

"Ezequiel told him to tell his brothers to look after their mother, and to tell me that he was going to be fine. Maybe authorities think that it is enough to have an explanation of what happened over the phone. But that doesn't hurt as much as the pain I feel of knowing I will not see my son again."

Mr Alvarenga returned to El Salvador on Wednesday, ten days after he was presented to a disbelieving world from the remote Marshall Islands. He was greeted as a returning hero, but was overwhelmed by the attention – uttering a few unaudible words before being whisked off in a wheelchair to hospital. On Sunday he was still there, said to be suffering from post-traumatic stress.

Angel Fredi Sermeno, a psychiatrist, said the fisherman was now terrified of his once-beloved sea, adding that he was suffering from mental exhaustion that often made him burst into tears.

Mr Alvarenga's boat remains on Ebon atoll, where it is currently being used to ferry people between the islands. Cool

http://www.telegraph.co.uk/news/worldnews/australiaandthepacific/marshallislands/10642054/Castaways-story-of-survival-backed-by-scientists.html
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rynner2Offline
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PostPosted: 21-04-2014 08:43    Post subject: Reply with quote

Teenager stowaway 'survives five-hour flight in wheel of plane'
A 16-year-old boy who ran away from home survives five-hour flight in freezing wheel well of jetliner from California to Hawaii
8:15AM BST 21 Apr 2014

A 16-year-old boy stowed away in the wheel well of a flight from California to Hawaii, surviving the trip halfway across the Pacific Ocean unharmed despite frigid temperatures at 38,000 feet and a lack of oxygen, FBI and airline officials said.
FBI spokesman Tom Simon in Honolulu said on Sunday night that the boy was questioned after being discovered on the tarmac at the Maui airport with no identification.
"Kid's lucky to be alive," Mr Simon said.

He said security footage from the San Jose airport verified that the boy hopped a fence to get to Hawaiian Airlines Flight 45 on Sunday morning. The teen had run away from his family after an argument, Mr Simon said. When the flight landed in Maui, the boy hopped down from the wheel well and started wandering around the airport grounds, he said.
"He was unconscious for the lion's share of the flight," Mr Simon said. The flight lasted about 5.5 hours.

Hawaiian Airlines spokeswoman Alison Croyle said airline personnel noticed the boy on the ramp after the flight arrived and immediately notified airport security.
"Our primary concern now is for the well-being of the boy, who is exceptionally lucky to have survived," Croyle said.

Mr Simon said the boy was medically screened and found to be unharmed.
"Doesn't even remember the flight. It's amazing he survived that."

A call and email message to a Mineta San Jose International Airport spokeswoman were not immediately returned. Officials at Kahului Airport referred questions to the State Department of Transportation, which did not return a phone call seeking comment. A Transportation Security Agency spokesman who declined to be named referred questions to the FBI and airport authorities.

The boy will not be charged and was referred to child protective services, Simon said.

In August, a 13- or 14-year-old boy in Nigeria survived a 35-minute trip in the wheel well of a domestic flight after stowing away. Authorities credited the flight's short duration. Others stowing away in wheel wells have died, including a 16-year-old killed after stowing away aboard a flight from Charlotte, North Carolina, to Boston in 2010 and a man who fell onto a suburban London street from a flight from Angola in 2012.

http://www.telegraph.co.uk/news/worldnews/northamerica/usa/10777688/Teenager-stowaway-survives-five-hour-flight-in-wheel-of-plane.html
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PostPosted: 21-04-2014 18:41    Post subject: Reply with quote

Oooh - just noticed this:

"If he…..sailed through sufficient rainfall to have enough water, then his story could be true,” said Surgeon Commander Dennis Freshwater, a survival specialist from the Royal Navy.

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PostPosted: 21-04-2014 19:57    Post subject: Reply with quote

"He asked me for forgiveness because he could not do anything for Ezequiel," he said.

I bet some fava beans and a nice Chianti would have helped him down. err

edit: "nice" not "fine!" Let's get these things right.
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rynner2Offline
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PostPosted: 07-05-2014 08:24    Post subject: Reply with quote

Woman's pleas for help on umbrella after six days trapped in crashed car
Badly injured Kristin Hopkins survives a week without food or water after road accident in Colorado leaves her trapped in overturned car
Philip Sherwell By Philip Sherwell
6:54PM BST 06 May 2014

A badly-injured Colorado woman trapped in the mangled wreckage of her car without water or food for several days was rescued after scribbling pleas for help on an umbrella and sticking it through a window.
Kristin Hopkins, 43, a single mother of four who is now recovering from her ordeal in hospital, has had both her feet amputated by doctors, but rescuers described her survival as “remarkable”.
She defied the odds when she even survived the initial accident as her Chevrolet Malibu plunged airborne 120 feet off a winding scenic highway near the town of Fairplay, Colorado, and then rolled another 200 feet down a steep slope.

The car ended up overturned, obscured from sight in a copse of trees, with Ms Hopkins trapped inside, able to hear the passing traffic but with no way of communicating to others.

As the days passed, she came up with her ingenious method of relaying her predicament via barely-legible messages written with a permanent marker on a red-and-white umbrella that she pushed through an open window.
Lt Jim Cravener, a firefighter who was one of the first rescuers on the scene, said the notes were hard to read but appeared to say “Please help doors won’t open”, “Please help, bleeding, need a doctor” and “Six days, no food, no water, please help”.
It is not clear whether the umbrella finally raised the alert, but a passing motorist eventually spotted what they thought was a vehicle. The damage was so bad that the first caller to emergency services said the body of a dead driver appeared to be trapped inside.

Firefighters who scrambled down the hillside were about to break a window to check for a pulse when the woman raised her hand. Ms Hopkins was conscious but extremely weak and dehydrated.
“She was mumbling, in and out of consciousness and was not making a whole lot of sense,” Mr Cravener told The Denver Post. “Just imagine being trapped in the vehicle and listening to the highway nearby. Torturous.”
It was not clear how long Ms Hopkins had spent pinned inside the car. She was last heard from on April 27 and was rescued seven days later on May 4.
“She said she crashed at night,” Mr Cravener said. “We assumed she crashed the night before, but it turned out it had been several days.”

http://www.telegraph.co.uk/news/worldnews/northamerica/usa/10811878/Womans-pleas-for-help-on-umbrella-after-six-days-trapped-in-crashed-car.html
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