Interviewer: Can you introduce yourself?
Interviewee: My name is Rada.
Interviewer: How old are you?
Interviewee: I am 55 years old.
Interviewer: Where are you from?
Interviewee: From the village Junake.
Interviewer: Where did you live before the war?
Interviewee: We lived in Zubin Potok and after that, the war started, the bombing started, so we had to flee to the village, we went to the village with the children in Šipolj. We were there for a month.
Interviewer: Why did you go to the village?
Interviewee: Well, because of the bombing, we had to go, the children were crying.
Interviewer: Do you remember perhaps the time before the war, how people lived?
Interviewee: Well, to be honest, life was better before. There was more freedom, it was.. a little better, there was crisis, but at least there was peace.
Interviewee: We lived peacefully and the crisis was… the crisis was not as terrible as the bombing.
Interviewee: And so on, here and there, the children were young, the man is working, going to work, and there is bombing, fights on every side, fights, nervousness. Could there be anything worse, there could have been anything worse than that. Small children.
Interviewee: You don’t know what to do, you run, you carry, you don’t know what you took from the children’s wardrobes, you can’t remember anything, your brain is blurred, I don’t know how to explain it to you. There was… there was horror, real horror, catastrophe.
Interviewee: And so, uh, as they say, I don’t know how to describe it.
Interviewee: It was… it was miserable, it was miserable. There were people left hungry, there were sick people who were on the battlefield and not fed. Nobody knew where anyone’s head was, it was a disaster. As they say, it could not have been worse.
Interviewer: When you remember the war today, how do you feel?
Interviewee: I have such a feeling that I hope that something like that will never happen again.
Interviewee: Like, never; you know – never. I would rather die than to have something like that again.