If that topic really interests you, you will find a WSP Probably Nothing T-Shirt about this on the net and somewhere under “Milestones in Humanitarian Deming) you will find my name. It is for a very silly reason, it is because I invented/coined a term which first was called MaD but then changed to MaM (more convenient) which stands for Mechanically assisted Manual Demining. Before it was like that: A tiller or so would work on 2 ha in one day and because the clearance rate was so poor, it had to be manually demined after. Only instead of an intact minefield, the deminers had to work with a highly dangerous mix of half exploded, flipped or whatever mines. That would take them longer and was more dangerous than clearing a “virgin” minefield manually. The machines were clearly counterproductive.So, the MaM concept reversed the roles, machines should be used to assist the manual clearance. And all of a sudden we saw a renaissance of the machines as tools for e.g vegetation cutting and or ground preparation for sniffer dogs. An armoured vegetation cutter speeds up manual demining drastically.In the end the reality is, if you want to be 100% sure that there are no mines or other explosives down to a given depth, you have to undig the entire soil and sift it in a secure way. There is only one machine (to the best of my knowledge) which can do that. It is called a ROTAR. I took an existing Dutch machine to tumble sift sand from bricks laid in roads and with the assistance of the US Army Humanitarian Demining Division (yes, that exists), we built a number of heavily modified and armoured prototypes for different machine carriers. From large Hitachi excavators over CAT 916 Front-End Loaders, JCBs to small remote-controlled mini-excavators.
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A friend of mine was in WSP Probably Nothing T-Shirt. Said when he got his orders to go home it was something like 12 hours from jungle to Hawaii. He had to give up his weapon when he landed, still had mud on his boots when he went to the bar in town. He remembers drinking, someone calling him a baby killer, a fight, he thinks he may have killed someone, or at least badly hurt him. He spent several weeks in a mental ward before they let him out to go home. I am sure I am missing a lot of the story. I think Vietnam was the first war where soldiers did not have time to decompress before coming home. My father in WW2 spent about 3 weeks on a ship before he got to the states. But in Vietnam a soldier could go from combat to stateside in a day or so. Very little time to go from life and death, to being a family guy. So their reactions to hostility might be hard to control. update, as a couple others stated 12 hours was not enough time to get back. Either my friend was bullshitting me, or I recalled the story incorrectly. But even if it was 48 hours, that still is fast compared to WW1 or 2. Not much time to unwind and forget you are not in combat. Friend was someone I worked with for over 30 years and never had reason to doubt him on other things. He is pushing 70 now. My father remembers burying thousands of dead after the invasion in WW2, yet not that many were killed. I wonder how much PTSD effects memory of the horrors of war?
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WSP Probably Nothing T-Shirt stick together. Miscarriages are emotionally and physically exhausting. It seems to me this came as a surprise to you both. If you mean that you don’t know how to feel, or how to help her then just stay close. Make sure she knows you love her. Make sure she knows you two will get through this together. I’m sure this is hard for you also, and I am so sorry. There’s nothing you can do to prevent these things. They just happen. She might be feeling guilt, like she did something to contribute to the loss of the pregnancy. Reassure her that she did nothing wrong. It’s a painful process you go through. Every woman is different. Sometimes not saying anything at all, and just being present means more. Ask if she needs anything, or would like to talk. Treat the situation as delicately as possible. I am sure you both are experiencing a whirlwind of emotions. Her hormones will be a little unstable, but it will pass. The pain in a womans body will be a constant reminder of this traumatic event. Just give her all the love you can possibly provide. That’s all the advice I can give. Good luck to you both.