Dating girl in bhopal
They'd put their arms around them and sit close."Parents would come at night, saying: 'I'm looking for my child.' The sorrow in their faces… I read in a newspaper that this little girl we had, she has a degree now and is married.
I'd carefully open the blankets and sometimes they'd say, 'That's mine! She doesn't know us, but I was so happy to hear that she had survived.
Today, the ruins of the Bhopal factory are a ghostly monument to the disaster, its rusting derricks barely visible behind the trees which have grown around it.
The real monument, however, resides in the spirit of the women. "They were not allowed to come out of the purdah system.
These little children, God love them, they would wake up, we would bathe them and clean their eyes.
It was very sad but very beautiful."You could see their joy when they saw somebody they knew.
It took us 23 years to get justice'The nun Sister Christopher, 81 (above)"I came to Bhopal from Dublin in 1969 and have been here ever since, running a school for the mentally handicapped, about seven miles from the factory."The day after the disaster, after I was sure that our children here were safe, I went to the hospital and was there every night for three weeks.Thirty years ago, the world's worst industrial accident exposed 500,000 people to a toxic gas in Bhopal, India. They approach without hesitation and hold out their arms for a hearty handshake. Andrew Johnson meets three generations of women who have turned the disaster into a force for good The children at the Chingari Trust Rehabilitation Centre in old Bhopal are as polite as any you would find anywhere in the world.They look you right in the eye with a mix of curiosity and boldness.Their mums sit on the floor along the corridor as they wait for the special education classes, physiotherapy, speech therapy and occupational therapy to finish.