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Dozens if witness to the Parsons Green terror attack have described the horror of seeing victims&nbsp,http://primetime.cba.pl/index.php?site=forum_topic&topic=8460cheapjordanshoesfreeshipping.com/bolg,cheap real jordansfunnyulled out of the station covered in blood,cheap wholesale jordans.


Speaking outside the west London Tube station this morning,cheap authentic jordans,http://www.siemprelucenacf.es/index.php/component/user/?option=com_content&view=article&id=115cheapjordanshoesfreeshipping.com/bolg, passengers told how they fled in terror after a blast sent a "fireball" and a "wall of flame" through a packed train.


Emergency services including armed police rushed to the scene at Parsons Green station after being alerted at around 8,cheap jordan shoes.20am on Friday,cheap jordans.









Armed British police officers stand on duty outside Parsons Green underground tube station in west London

Credit: DANIEL LEAL-OLIVAS/AFP/Getty Images







Pictures posted on social media also appeared to show a flaming bucket inside a plastic carrier bag on the floor of a carriage.

'People crying and shaking'


Sham, said he saw a man with blood all over his face.


"There were loads of people crying and shaking," he told 5 live. "There were a lot of people limping and covered in blood.


"One guy I saw, his face was covered in blood - I've never seen anything like it."











A woman reacts outside Parsons Green tube station in London

Credit: REUTERS/Kevin Coombs






'Panic, just complete panic'


BBC reporter Sophie Raworth, speaking on the Victoria Derbyshire show, described speaking to a witness who said she was on the train and heard a bang, then there was a pause and then a wall of flames.


The witness told Raworth there was then a stampede and then "panic, just complete panic".


Raworth herself described seeing a woman carried out of the station on a stretcher with her legs bandaged. She said more injured people are coming through.





"She said she was on the carriage and there were a lot of people, all of a sudden there was a bang, a pause and then there were flames and she said she saw the flames coming towards the people, that she felt she was protected because there were people in front of her.


"She described how she saw people who had been burnt, who had burns to their heads and I have seen someone who has just been stretchered into an ambulance next to me who was conscious but clearly had burns and it looked like all over her body and there were some burns, some damage, to her face as well.





"There are a lot of people here at Parsons Green looking very anxious and worried, trying to work out what has happened. Clearly just trying to get out of the station itself was pandemonium."

'A fireball singed all my hair'


Commuter Peter Crowley suffered burns to his head after flames swept through a packed carriage at Parsons Green station on Friday morning.


"A fireball above my head has come and singed all my hair," he told BBC News.


"I've got burn marks on the top of my head and everyone just ran off the train - it was quite scary."









Peter Crowley

Credit: @cupid5tunt/Twitter






'People were coming out covered in blood'


Commuter Robyn Frost was arriving at the station when she saw people trying to escape.


She told the BBC: "I walked into the station, there was blood on the floor and people running down the stairs screaming 'get out'.


"People were coming out of the station covered in blood."


She added: "People have been stretchered into ambulances now."






'It really brings it home in your own neighbourhood'


One witness told the BBC: "I was walking towards the station and suddenly lots of people came running down the stairs shocked and tearful and saying that there had been an explosion.


"People were saying there had been a wall of flames coming down the tube carriage. I turned around and came back from the tube station with all of them."


Describing what it's like getting on the tube on a Friday morning, he said: "Sardines. If an explosion goes off it is going to be appalling. Panic, chaos. Everyone here is shocked. It really brings it home in your own neighbourhood.


"It's terrible."

'I should have been on that train'


Passenger James Jackson said: "I was going in to the station. Suddenly I saw everyone pouring out of the station.





"Everyone was crying and screaming. I saw a woman carried into the cafe with bandages around her legs. My housemate was on the platform and thought it was an electrical explosion. It was the rear carriage that went off.


"I slept in I should have been on that train. I went to a cafe and the police have evacuated us all."

'Some people got pushed over and trampled on'


Media technology consultant Richard Aylmer-Hall, 53, was sitting on the District Line train bound for central London when panic unfolded at around 8.20am.


He said he saw several people injured, having apparently been trampled as they tried to escape. He said:


"I was blissfully reading my paper and listening to a podcast and suddenly the whole world charged past me down the platform, down the Tube.





"I was on the Tube, we had just stopped at Parsons Green, I was on my way up from Wimbledon towards Paddington and suddenly there was panic, lots of people shouting, screaming, lots of screaming.


"There was a woman on the platform who said she had seen a bag, a flash and a bang, so obviously something had gone off.


"It was an absolutely packed, rush-hour District Line train from Wimbledon to Edgware Road.


"I saw crying women, there was lots of shouting and screaming, there was a bit of a crush on the stairs going down to the streets.


"Some people got pushed over and trampled on, I saw two women being treated by ambulance crews.







"Since then, every emergency vehicle in London has gone past me, fire engines, ambulances, every type of police vehicle."


Mr Aylmer-Hall added: "I don't think anyone was hurt by the actual device or whatever it was."

'We weren't really sure what to do'


Melanie Heyside had been at a gym nearby and intended to get on a District Line train to go to work.


She told Sky News: "I just was about to open the doors to leave the studio and then all of a sudden Swat cars completely stormed and blocked the street and police jumped out with their armour and were telling people to 'move, to move'.


"So I was inside with a group of other people and we weren't really sure what to do."


She said they were told to leave the area, which she added was populated by schoolchildren and others going to work, as quickly as possible.


View more!



'It and had a lot of wires hanging out of it'


Chris Wildish, who was on the train, said he saw a "device" in the last carriage.


"It was a white bucket, a builder's bucket, in a white Aldi bag or Lidl bag," he told 5live.


"Flames were still coming out of it when I saw it and had a lot of wires hanging out of it - I can only assume it was done on purpose.


"It was standing against the door of the rear-most carriage."


View more!



'There were flames all around'


Sylvain Pennec, a software developer from Southfields, near Wimbledon, was around 10 metres from the source of the explosion when fire filled the carriage.


"I heard a boom and when I looked there were flames all around," he said. "People started to run but we were lucky to be stopping at Parsons Green as the door started to open."


He described the scene of panic as commuters struggled to escape the carriage, "collapsing and pushing" each other.


View more!




Mr Pennec stayed behind to take a closer look at what he believed was the source of the explosion.


"It looked like a bucket of mayonnaise," he said. "I'm not sure if it was a chemical reaction or something else, but it looked home made. I'm not an expert though."



'I could smell a chemical type of stench'


Witness James Jackson, 34, said: "As I entered the station people were running out screaming. I could smell a chemical type of stench in the air. We all just ran.


"My housemate was on the platform as the explosion happened. It was in the rear carriage of the train."


View more!



'People were just crying'


Staff at Sainsbury's on Fulham Road, yards from the station, said witnesses came inside to shelter following the explosion.


"They saw what they thought was a bomb on the train. They don't think it went off properly. People were just crying. We have shut the store," he said.

'They were literally crawling over one another'


Aaron Butterfield, a production manager, said he saw people "crawling over one another" in panic as they tried to get out of the station.


He said police told him a second device had been found and a man had been seen with a knife.


Mr Butterfield had been caught up in the panic as he tried to enter the station on his way to work.


He said: "People weren't even running, they were literally crawling over one another and just fleeing I guess.


"We were told [by police] there had been an explosion on a District Line train and someone was running around with a knife.


"Then we have just been told there's another explosive device.


"It's been really frightening and very confusing especially as no-one really knows what's going on."

'I heard a pregnant woman lost her shoes and fell over'


Ryan Barnett was caught up in the crush that took place in the stairwell of the Tube station.


He heard of victims with burn injuries and reported seeing some commuters taking selfies on the platform.


The 25-year-old, who works in politics and had been travelling to his office, said: "I was lucky, I wasn't in the carriage, I was in a few carriages down but I was caught up in the stampede down the stairs.


"I was sitting there, headphones in, at Parsons Green, the doors open fine, I'm not really paying attention and all of a sudden hundreds of people run past me screaming a mixture of 'stampede', 'attack', 'terrorist', 'explosion', 'get off the train', 'everyone run'.


"Parsons Green station has a staircase at the front of the carriage where the train pulls up - I'm running and keeping my head down because there might be gunfire and on to the staircase.


"But when I was on the staircase, the stewards and other passengers, they are shouting 'stop, stop, stop', so I ended up squashed on the staircase, people were falling over, people fainting crying, there were little kids clinging on to the back of me.




"It is absolute chaos, it was quite scary because at one stage we thought we might be trapped there - I heard a pregnant woman lost her shoes and had fallen over."


Ferried back on to the station platform, Mr Barnett began hearing from others around him about the state of those injured.


He said: "Someone said there had been an explosion, there was white stuff, someone said there was a lot of wires, one girl outside the station had her leg pretty badly cut up.


"People were saying there was one man who was singed down the side of his body, including his hair.


"It felt like an eternity, but it was only a couple of minutes, probably.


"There were a lot of people taking photos, there was a couple of people taking selfies and I thought: 'What is the world coming to?"'

'There was a little boy looking for his little brother'


Olaniyi Shokunbi, 24, boarded the train the bomb had been planted on at Putney Bridge and had been listening to music when he saw people scrambling off the train.


He said: "I thought the train was leaving Parsons Green but then I saw lots of people running up. My first instinct was to get out of the train myself.


"It's a small station. There's only two exits and a lot of people were struggling over each other. Some people just jumped over.


"I thought it was an acid attack. It was early morning and people were drinking coffee and I felt some [liquid] on me and I thought 'that better not go on my face'."


Mr Shokunbi, a fitness instructor, said he had seen people lying on the floor covered in blood.


He said: "There were people on the floor, there was a little boy, I really felt sorry for him, he couldn't have been more than 11.


"He had scratches on his head, he was looking for his little brother.


"I was going to go back into the train station but a woman said 'don't go back in there, there's people on the floor'."


He added: "There was a woman on the floor. She couldn't breathe. People were screaming and crying."

'I could feel my blood pressure drop'


Jose Sarango was on a Tube train about to pull into Parsons Green as terrified commuters began along the tracks opposite to flee the device.


“We had nearly reached Parsons Green at about 8.25am when our train from Victoria suddenly stopped. The driver announced that there was a problem with the train ahead.


“That was when we saw people, mainly adults and many wearing suits, filing nervously along the train tracks opposite away from the station towards Fulham.


"Many of them looked panicked as they tried to pass trains stacked up. Some of them were running and looking behind at the train they had just been on in the station. They were clearly very worried.”


Mr Sarango, a 52-year-old cleaner from Stockwell who was travelling to Parsons Green to have breakfast with his wife before work, said he was stuck on his train for an hour and watched as scores of passengers fled past his carriage.


“The driver then told the passengers to move to the back and we were let off to walk along the tracks,” he continued.


“I felt very nervous. No one knew exactly what was happening. People had begun looking at their phones and saw reports of people saying there had been some kind of explosion. That news meant we were even more worried.”


Mr Sarango and his fellow passengers were led down a back route along the tracks to Parsons Green.


“I was reassured to see lots of armed police, police cars and sniffer dogs. But, it was scary.”


His wife, Cecelia Velez had been waiting to have breakfast at Gail’s coffee shop on Fulham Road before their shift as cleaners at a local shop. When she called him he warned her about the terror fears. Minutes later police ordered her and staff at the restaurant to take cover downstairs.




“I suffer a blood pressure condition. And, I could feel my blood pressure drop,” she said. “I am still downstairs more than two hours after we were first told to take cover. There are about 12 of us here. We didn’t know what was going on, we were simply told that there had been an ‘incident’, but our phones told us otherwise.


“I still feel a little cold, but the staff here have given me coffee and sugar to help.”

'It was like a large match had gone off'


Luke Warmsley was in the carriage where the device explored.


"It was like a large match had gone off at the end of the carriage," he told LBC.


"There was a plume of smoke that went off. I looked down the carriage and just saw more and more people running towards me."


Another witness said she saw people with burns and medics were placing plastic over their injuries.



Presenter Andrea McLean had to step in to say sorry for the inappropriate language, saying: "I apologise for the use of that word at lunchtime".
Clearly embarrassed, Mrs Hussain said: "Oops, sorry!"



"So now, when I met him for the first time, the first thing I wanted to look at was his butt. So I was like I’ve got to check if this a*** is as huge as I think it is"


Nadiya Hussain



The mother-of-three also spoke about her arranged marriage, revealing that she would not advocate the same thing for her children, despite finding happiness with her own husband Abdal.
Of her own marriage at the age of 19, she said it was "a lot harder than I thought", and added that it would be "unlikely" she would recommend it to her children.
http://i.telegraph.co.uk/multimedia/archive/03467/Nadiya_Jamir_Hussa_3467036b.jpgNadiya Jamir Hussain and the cake that won British Bake Off Photo: pixel 8000/BBC
"It’s very different to what my life was 11 years ago and things will change for them," she said.
“I do not need the hassle of finding them a husband or a wife. I don’t need that.
"I’d happily let them go and find their own partners."
The star baker was praised for her sense of humour in her appearance on the show.
One viewer said on Twitter: "Nadiya is amazing! So funny".
Another pleaded for her to be made a permanent panellist on the show.
http://i.telegraph.co.uk/multimedia/archive/03466/bakeoffnadiyalaugh_3466818b.jpg Photo: BBC
She drew laughs from the audience as she discussed the pain of childbirth.
“I had him and then I had some stitches afterwards, so it was just awful and I was home within 12 hours of having him, the same day. The drugs hadn’t worn off.
"So I got home and by 9 o’clock, I said ‘freeze those ice lollies because I am in agony?’. It was really, really bad.”
Pushed about the use for the ice lollies she said: "Use your imagination, do I have to?!"
• Great British Bake Off judges Mary Berry and Paul Hollywood set for ?100,000 pay rises
She also joined in a discussion about the pressure of becoming a mother, telling her fellow presenters: "I had my husband at home for four weeks and I was in that bubble for a while and he was at home and he did all the nappy-changes and I did the feeding and then the day he went back to work I felt like my world had collapsed, I did not want him to leave.
"I cried and I said: ‘How am I supposed to look after him on my own?’ and he said ‘You’re doing a fantastic job’, but I think when you’re a parent, when you’re a mother, it’s such a tough thing to do."
• What time and when is The Great Sport Relief Bake Off episode 2 on TV?

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