Hundreds of Displaced Return via the al-Dabbosyia and Jdeidet Yabous Crossings

The latest batch of Syrians living in Lebanon have been returned to the towns and villages of their homeland writes SANA.

On Tuesday, hundreds of displaced Syrians left Lebanon and returned to Syria via the border crossings of al-Dabbosyia and Jdeidet Yabous.

The returnees were transported on buses to their villages and towns in the countryside of Damascus, Homs and Hama which have been recently liberated from terrorism by the Syrian Arab Army.

SANA’s reporter at the al-Dabbosyia crossing said that at 8:30 a.m., a batch of displaced Syrians, mostly children and women, arrived at the crossing and were received by teams from the Syrian Arab Red Crescent (SARC) and the Homs Health Directorate who provided the required services.

The reporter said that returnees were given the required medical checkups and the children were given vaccines before they were transported by bus to the town of Talbisa and al-Ghasibiya village in Homs countryside and to Nqairet al-Wa’aer village in Daraa countryside, which have been liberated from terrorism over the past few months.

The returnees expressed thanks to the Syrian Arab Army which made sacrifices to end the presence of terrorists in their areas, and for the exerted efforts to bring them back to their homes from which they were forced to leave by the Takfiri organizations.

They called upon all displaced people living abroad to return to their homes and to contribute to the reconstruction process.

Meanwhile, hundreds of displaced Syrians arrived at the Jdeidet Yabous border crossing coming from Lebanon as they were transported on buses to their villages and towns in the Damascus countryside.

The returnees affirmed that hundreds of families in Lebanon are getting ready to return to the homeland over the coming period, hailing the facilitations provided to them by the adoption of a bunch of measures at the crossing.

This article was edited by The Syrian Observer. Responsibility for the information and views set out in this article lies entirely with the author.


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