Ukrainians have missed socializing and crave physical togetherness, even if we are already united by spirits and beliefs.
Kyril used to be an in-demand TV show stylist creating outfits for Ukrainian celebrities—now he’s scrambling to get fabric for military uniforms.
I think that people are programmed to want more, more joy. But people are thankful that they are alive, that bombs are not falling from the sky.
The synagogue provides both Jews and non-Jews in need with clothes, food, medications and even pet supplies. Rachel is in charge of the humanitarian help that the synagogue organizes.
Leaders like Kate Zubarieva, who is a co-owner of Sleeper, inspire Ukrainians and reinforce their belief in an independent and free Ukraine.
I can’t stop being amazed at how many virtues the war has brought out in people. In times of war, goodness reawakens.
Many vet clinics accept animals that are wounded, abandoned and exhausted; some are barely alive. Some of the staff took the pets home.
I’m sure Ukraine will prevail. The future of the country is bright.
People don’t want to wait any longer to rebuild their towns, join their families, resume their old jobs or start new ones—and all this while mourning the innocent Ukrainian lives lost.
I learned that people were waiting to enter the Central Post Office, which is a block away from my place, to buy a special postage stamp.
The atrocities committed by the Russians, who attacked not only people but also animals, are beyond comprehension.