Since the beginning of the full scale invasion I’ve been able to deliver tons of equipment, drugs, lots of medical goods, food and whatever the hospitals needed in Kharkiv, Kupyansk, Izyum, Lyman, Slovyansk, Kramatorsk, Druzhkivka, Kurahove. Places like Izyum, where I was among the very first volunteers to deliver aid right after the place was deoccupied, benefited the most. But Kramatorsk City Hospital No. 3 or the hospitals in Kurahove and Myrnograd that weren’t ready for the full scale war and the immense increase of wounded patients also relied on my supplies. At one point there were only four volunteer suppliers that served this area, which is why they were so grateful anytime I came around.
Nowadays these hospitals are getting supplied adequately. Therefore there’s not much need for sending more aid there through volunteer initiatives unless specifically requested and confirmed by your trusted volunteers on site. That’s why recently I have only been delivering a few specific, hard to get medications to the doctors that I and other volunteers I trust can vouch for. Plus, I have a trusted volunteer organization and hub in Kramatorsk that I work with. Every medical institution on the eastern front line knows them and is able to forward there all medical requests to get the necessities in a timely manner.
Nonetheless, I hope there will be a need to restart these major supplies to soon to be deoccupied towns like Skadovsk, Genichesk, Energodar, Melitopol, Berdyansk, Mariupol, Lugansk, Donetsk and Sevastopol.
I’d like to thank all of the volunteers and organizations from around the world that sent and continue to send humanitarian aid. This is a marathon and we need to keep working and responding to changing needs.