मौत को मात देने वाले 8 दिलचस्प मामले, Amazing And Harrowing True Survival Stories Showing Human Spirit

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मौत को मात देने वाले 8 दिलचस्प मामले, Amazing And Harrowing True Survival Stories Showing Human Spirit, Best Ever Survival Stories in the World, Top 10 Best & True Survival Stories in the world, मौत को मात देने वाले 8 दिलचस्प मामले, Amazing And Harrowing True Survival Stories Showing Human Spirit, After engineer Gileno Vieira da Rocha 12 days lost in a remote part of the Amazon jungle by eating wasps and insects, we look at others who simply refused to die, A lucky engineer has revealed his secret to surviving 12 days lost in a remote part of the Amazon jungle – by living off a diet of wasps and flies.

Gileno Vieira da Rocha, 65, had been working on a stretch of the Trans-Amazonian highway around 300 miles south of Manaus, northern Brazil, when he decided to take what he thought was a short-cut through a field – and ended up entering the forest and getting hopelessly lost., As the days wore on, his hunger grew and he turned to baulk-inducing meals of insects.

But unlike contestants on I’m A Celebrity Get Me Out of Here! the hapless pensioner didn’t get a gold star for munching on them.

He was later rescued by a team of police officers and firefighters after sniffer dogs tracked him down.

And his is just the latest in a series of incredible stories of human (and in one case, avian) survival…
Sahara survival

In 1994, an Italian policeman and pentathlete became lost in the Sahara Desert during a six-day endurance event when a sand storm spun him off course.

Finding himself 186 miles of course in Algeria, Mauro Prosperi, 39, took shelter in an abandoned mosque.

After running out of food and water, he caught two bats, twisted their necks and drank their blood. He also drank his own urine. After nine days, he was rescued by a nomadic family.
A clean recovery

Window cleaning brothers Alcides and Edgar Moreno fell 47 storeys when the cable securing their cleaning platform snapped in 2007.

They had not been wearing safety harnesses as they washed the New York apartment building’s windows and after falling 500 feet Edgar, 30, was killed instantly.
Married father-of-three Alcides, then 37, was left in a coma with multiple ­fractures of his ribs, right arm and both legs as well as damage to his spinal cord.

Alcides not only made a full recovery but was able to walk again.

Dr Philip Barrie, from New York-Presbyterian Hospital, said: “If you’re a believer in miracles, this would be one.

“I’ve seen it all – or at least I think I have – until something like this happens.”
The woman who fell to earth

In 1971, German biologist, Juliane Koepcke, was the sole survivor of a plane crash after the aircraft came apart mid air over the Peruvian rain forest when it was struck by lightning.

Still strapped into her seat, she fell thousands of feet. “I must have been unconscious and then came to in midair.

“I was flying, spinning through the air and I could see the forest spinning beneath me,” she says.

Amazingly, she only suffered a broken collarbone thanks to her fall being cushioned by the jungle’s canopy. Juliane, now 58, was stranded in the jungle for nine days before being rescued by loggers.
Ricky Megee, 35, looked like a “walking skeleton” when he was rescued from the Australian Outback in 2006.

It’s not clear how the Australian ended up lost – originally he claimed his car had broken down before claiming he’d been drugged and left for dead by hitchhikers – but he kept alive for nearly three months by eating leeches and frogs.

“I ate the leeches raw, straight out of the dam; grasshoppers, I just ate them,” he says.

“But the only thing I really sort of had to cook was the frogs.”
Headless chicken

In 1945 American farmer Lloyd Olsen, of Fruita, Colorado was sent out to the yard by his wife to bring back a chicken for dinner.

Olsen chose a five-and-a-half-month-old cockerel named Mike.

Using an axe he cut off the rooster’s head – but the bird did not die.

Amazingly despite having no head, the chicken was still able to balance on a perch and walk clumsily.

Mr Olsen continued to care for Mike, feeding him milk and water via an eyedropper and also small grains of corn.

Sadly, 18 months later Mike died when he choked and Mr Olsen could not clear the blockage.
Canyon catastrophe

Aron Ralston, 38, was climbing in a Utah canyon in 2003 when his right arm became trapped by a loose boulder.

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