Can Lộ Lộ Hóa Thân Thành Dương Quý Phi

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Many prisons used khổng lồ hold American POWs were in cthua kém proximity lớn Hanoi, with a few of the more well known jails located directly in Hanoi. American prisoners spent years living in these uninhabitable cells enduring the pain & suffering oftentimes inflicted upon them by the Vietnamese guards. With the kết thúc of the war và the release of the POWs, many decided to tell their stories about life as a prisoner in Vietphái nam.

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Honor Bound, Naval Institute Press

Briarpatch (Xom Ap Lo)Located about 35 miles west of Hanoi, this prison was opened in the late summer of 1965 to accommodate the overcrowding at Hoa Lo ("Hanoi Hilton"). The prison had no running water or electrithành phố và the diet was so severe that prisoners kept here for long periods inevitably suffered from malnutrition.

Camp Hope (Son Tay)Located đôi mươi miles northwest of Hanoi, this prison opened in May 1968 khổng lồ alleviate overcrowding in Hanoi"s jails. American prisoners were also removed from Hoa Lo to undermine POW camaraderie there. The camp was filthy and the cells had little ventilation. Rats ran rampant. Yet, many occupants here were spared the more brutal torture routine at other camps.

Portholes (Bao Cao)Located along the southern coast of North Vietnam giới, "Portholes" was typified by tiny cells that looked lượt thích chicken coops. Most were three feet wide, six feet high & six feet long. The cells were bare except for wooden leg stocks, restraints used lớn punish uncooperative POWs.

Faith (Dan Hoi)The Dan Hoi prison, just northwest of Hanoi, was actually six compounds in one that imprisoned 220 prisoners at its peak. Treatment here was generally more humane than at the other POW camps. Many of the prisoners transferred from other facilities found the freedom lớn congregate, permitted at Faith, exhilarating.

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Farnsworth (Duong Ke)This facility opened south of Hanoi in the summer of 1968. Farnsworth guards" treatment of officers in the U.S. armed forces was especially brutal. American officers were kept in small, windowless rooms painted blachồng và were seldom allowed outside. The North Vietnamese treated the enlisted men better, keeping them in larger groups and giving them regular exercise and recreation after 1970.

Skid Row (Ban Liet)Prisoners named this prison, located a few miles south of Hanoi, after its filth and poor condition. After 1971 the prison became a place of banishment for POWs who did not cooperate at Hoa Lo prison.

Dogpatch (Loung Lang)Located in the northwest corner of North Vietphái nam, Dogpatch was colder, damper và darker than Hoa Lo. Its cells had small slits for windows, thiông chồng walls và ceilings, và were crammed with up to đôi mươi prisoners. One prisoner there recalled that the camp had "about all the qualities of a dungeon except that it was not underground."

Mountain Camp (K-49)The name given this camp reflected its location in rugged mountain terrain just north of Hanoi. Although prisoners were isolated from one another, the basic conditions were better than in many other camps. Each room had a table, stool và toilet và, a rarity in almost all the POW camps, a straw mattress bed.

Rockpile (Noi Coc)Despite its grim name, this prison, located 30 miles south of Hanoi, was comfortable compared to lớn other facilities. The sleeping quarters were larger than most, and prisoners were given a dining room, a separate latrine and even a bathing area. Prisoners were allowed khổng lồ move sầu around the camp & mingle, a freedom almost never granted elsewhere.