Due to Russian shelling in Kherson region on the night of November 17, six people were killed, and ten, including a child, were injured.
This was reported by the head of the Kherson Regional State Administration, Alexander Prokudin.
In the past 24 hours, the enemy conducted 58 shelling attacks, releasing 347 projectiles from mortars, artillery, “Grad” systems, tanks, UAVs, and aviation.
In the city of Kherson, the enemy fired 43 projectiles. Due to Russian aggression, 6 people were killed, and 10 more were wounded, including 1 child.
The head of the regional administration clarified that Russian military targeted residential quarters in populated areas of the region, administrative buildings, and a store in the Kherson district, as well as a medical facility, store, gas stations, and a car wash in Kherson.
Later, Prokudin reported that overnight on November 17, occupiers targeted residential areas in Kherson region. According to him, the consequences of the night raids are still being determined, but it is already known that an unidentified woman without a registered place of residence was killed as a result of the shelling.
Also, two women who were injured the day before died in the hospital. This includes a resident of Bilozirka, who came under fire during the day, and a Kherson resident who was injured in the city center in the evening. In addition, the State Emergency Service reported that fires broke out at various addresses in the city due to the shelling.
A warehouse, two cars, and two utility buildings caught fire. Firefighters were able to quickly eliminate all the consequences of enemy shelling. During the night, the enemy also hit a residential building.
Despite the threat of further shelling, the fire was also successfully extinguished. Recall that on the night of November 17, Russian invaders attacked the entire territory of Ukraine with 10 “suicide drones” and S-300 missiles. Defense forces managed to destroy 9 enemy attack drones within the territories of Mykolaiv, Odesa, Zhytomyr, and Khmelnytskyi regions.
Photo: State Emergency Service