UK media sensation turns Jamboree into survival mission for parents.

As the 2023 Saemangeum World Scout Jamboree opens in the midst of a heatwave and a number of people are suffering from fever, local media in the United Kingdom, which has sent the most youth to the event by a single country, is taking notice.

In an article about the British Scouts’ withdrawal from Saemangeum yesterday (April 4), the BBC featured an interview with a woman from the northeast of England who sent her daughter (16) to the event.

“It was supposed to be a good life experience for her, but it turned into a survival mission,” the woman, who spoke anonymously, said, “She expected it to be hot, but she didn’t expect it to be this hot.”

“She expected it to be hot, but she didn’t expect it to be like this,” she said, adding that her daughter described the experience as “horrible,” with trash and hair floating in the showers and toilets and clogged drains, and that she was glad her daughter was going to Seoul.

Other parents emphasized that their primary concern was the well-being of their children, saying they were “told ‘the hospital was full and we had to go outside for treatment'” or that they “sent their daughter home because the situation was so bad.”

Some media outlets, such as The Guardian, have set up a separate section on their website to receive reports about the jamboree.

The Guardian’s tipline is titled “Tell us about your experience at the World Scout Jamboree in South Korea” and asks for your name, age, where you live, your role and experience at the jamboree, and a photo.

“The country is in the throes of a heatwave, which has led to hundreds of attendees being treated for heat illness in the first few days of the event,” the Guardian wrote, “and if you or someone you know attended, we want to know what happened and what you experienced.”

The BBC has also encouraged Jamboree attendees and their families to report their own experiences or what they’ve heard, along with photos and videos, on its website, and is also accepting reports via Twitter and WhatsApp.

“Young people taking part in the 25th edition of the Jamboree have little time for fun as they battle the extreme heat,” the Telegraph reported.

“Parents of British scouts blamed organizers after more than 600 participants suffered heat exhaustion at the Saemangeum campsite on reclaimed land,” the Telegraph reported.

“British parents are complaining that their children have been stuck in a ‘mosquito-infested field’ since the early hours of the morning with no tents, limited food and dirty toilets,” it added.

One woman who sent her son to South Korea told the Telegraph that the Saemangeum camp “doesn’t have enough shade, and people are being told to move around periodically in the air conditioned areas, so they are not able to deal with the heat properly.”

“Many people feel pressured to take breaks,” said another.

Meanwhile, the World Scouting Organization released a statement after the British side announced its withdrawal, saying that it “today asked the Korean Scouting Federation to end the event earlier than planned and to consider alternatives to support participants until they return to their home countries.”

“However, the organizers decided to continue with the event, assuring us that they would do their best to address the challenges posed by the heatwave by committing significant additional resources.”

“We will continue to call on the organizers and the South Korean government to fulfill their commitment to mobilize financial and human resources to make the health and safety of participants a top priority,” it added.

Earlier in the day, the organization posted a statement on Twitter saying, “The World Scouting Organization and the South Korean government are working together to increase shade, water activities, air conditioned areas, medical personnel 카지노사이트킴 and access to healthcare facilities in response to the heat wave.”

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