In Odesa, four people were killed by a Russian strike: the number of victims has increased

In Odesa, four people were killed by a Russian strike: the number of victims has increased

Photo: Suspilne / Photo: Суспільне

32 people sustained injuries of varying severity.

As a result of the Russian occupiers' strike on Odesa, four people and a dog were killed. At least 32 people sustained injuries of varying severity.

Oleh Kiper, Head of the Odesa Regional Military Administration, reported this.

"Unfortunately, as a result of the Russian missile attack, two people and a dog were killed. Another eight people sustained injuries of varying severity, including a 12-year-old boy. Doctors are providing all necessary assistance to the victims. Sincere condolences to the families and loved ones of the deceased," Oleh Kiper said.

He later added that the number of people injured in the Russian attack had risen to 17.

"At least two of them are in critical condition. The wounded are receiving all necessary assistance. Emergency services continue to work at the scene," Kiper said.

"The number of casualties from the Russian strike on Odesa has risen to four. Three women and one man were killed," Kiper added.

Russian forces attacked the city, presumably with ballistic missiles. As a result of the strike, civilian infrastructure was damaged, including residential buildings and a school. A fire broke out at one of the sites. It was extinguished by firefighters. Four people and a dog were killed. As of now, 28 people are known to be injured, among them are two children and a pregnant woman. Doctors are providing them with the necessary assistance," the Ministry of Internal Affairs added later.

At 10:06 p.m., the Odesa Regional State Administration reported 32 injured in the attack.

"32 people are injured, 25 are in hospitals, including two children and a pregnant woman. A girl who is not yet five years old is in extremely critical condition. Another six adults are also in intensive care. Our doctors are doing everything possible and impossible," Kiper wrote.

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