NH business owner brings medical supplies to Ukraine

As the crisis in Ukraine continues, a New Hampshire business owner has taken time off work to help on the ground in the war-torn country. Andrey Ilyuk owns a car dealership in Auburn and is also president of the nonprofit organization The Loving Lifeline. He plans to donate 100% of the funds he raises to help his native Ukraine. Ilyuk sent containers of supplies to Ukraine. He said he was in the western part of the country, but planned to travel east in the coming days to the more volatile territory. people who need it. “We’re all combining together just to, in a way, try to move mountains,” Ilyuk said. He said he had to give up his comfortable life and put himself in danger because he couldn’t live with a guilty conscience. “I am a father. I have two children,” Ilyuk said. “I can’t watch when there are little children who have nothing to eat, or yesterday there was a story that a little child brought food to his mother’s grave, because his mother was hungry, and she gave him all the food” Ilyuk said that when the conflict started, he thought the support of the whole world was the strongest, but he fears that it will decrease a little and it will be difficult for cash-strapped people.

As the crisis in Ukraine continues, a New Hampshire business owner has taken time off work to help on the ground in the war-torn country.

Andrey Ilyuk owns a car dealership in Auburn and is also president of the nonprofit The Loving Lifeline. He plans to donate 100% of the funds he raises to help his native Ukraine.

Ilyuk sent containers of supplies to Ukraine. He said he was in the western part of the country but planned to travel east in the coming days to the more volatile territory.

Ilyuk is meeting with local businesses and pastors to brainstorm how people still in the area can buy from them and help provide jobs for those in need.

“We’re all combining together just to, in a way, try to move mountains,” Ilyuk said.

He said he had to give up his comfortable life and put himself in danger because he couldn’t live with a guilty conscience.

“I am a father. I have two children,” Ilyuk said. “I can’t watch when there are little children who have nothing to eat, or yesterday there was a story that a little child brought food to his mother’s grave, because his mother was hungry, and she gave him all the food.”

Ilyuk said that when the conflict started, he thought the support from all over the world was the strongest, but he fears that it will decrease a bit and it will be difficult for people who are short of money.

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