Rat, a five-month-pregnant woman, saved her husband from drowning as he tried desperately to save a group of swimmers, including a boy, from Tiah Beach.
This was stated by Brock Harris, 23, of Palm View Man Daily On Saturday night he “wouldn’t be here” if his wife, 30, Elena, didn’t have a boogie board.
Two men in their mid-30s drowned at 2.30pm on Saturday after trying to rescue a nine-year-old boy in a heavy surf near Red Canyon.
Two people died trying to save a young boy from drowning
The ‘famous’ local woman was pulled from the sea by rescuers
The Pamvi view couple decided to camp one day early on Thursday, when they crossed the tragic scene.
Mr Harris said the pine was the worst he had ever seen and that it was impossible to find the bodies of men in the blazing surf.
He managed to pull the first man to the corner and he started CPR, before the second man was seen about 10 minutes later.
Mr. Harris ran back into the surf to try and save the other man.
“Second block, I didn’t think I was coming back,” he said, adding that he was fortunate enough to be able to make a movement for security.
Mr. Harris was rescued and excluded from CPR’s first attempt when his wife realized she had to do something to prevent her husband from being washed.
He pulled out a boogie board to hold her above the water.
“I didn’t want to lose her either,” said Harris.
Mr Harris said he was joined by others who unselfishly tried to save man from a powerful rift.
“To be honest, we have stopped drowning each other,” said Harris.
Mr. Harris went back again, and recovered the young boy who was trapped in deep water by the shoulder, unable to return to shore.
The couple, who were born six months ago, recalled the tragic scenes around them when a small child ran back to his family at a nearby camp, while the screams of a teenage girl were heard again.
Mr. Harris, the owner of a coffin, flashed his hand during the CPR’s attempt – he thought it was to break the men’s ribs – and he bravely tried to save his life.
The pair were quick to appreciate the efforts of others, as they joined two other men in the water, while off-duty cardiac doctors, surgeons, firefighters and high-risk rescue officers volunteered.
Drivers blocked the beach, preventing sticky beaks from seeing the heartbreaking scene, allowing only skilled people to help.
Mr. Harris recalled one night’s screams, “My husband is drowning, he’s drowning,” which triggered a 90-minute rescue effort.
“We lost pulse, but we didn’t stop,” he said.
Ms and Ms Harris said SES staff had given up the serious task of moving the families of the broken families down and driving them back home, which was considered Dolby.
The police will prepare a report for the coroner.