A British man forced to shelter from Russia's invasion of Ukraine said he was over the moon to be home.
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Harry Richardson, a teacher from Leek in Staffordshire, moved to the country three years ago after marrying his wife Alina, a Ukrainian national.
After sheltering in a basement, they escaped the fighting to Moldova on 3 March, returning home at the weekend.
Mr Richardson said he had been marked by the "cruelty" he had seen but was touched by the community response.
"I never thought I would be in a war," he said. "That was the furthest from my imagination.
"What my wife and I have seen are things we never wanted to see... You see that cruelty, but at the other end of the scale, you also see how that can also bring out the kindness of people, the compassion, the humanity."
Mr Richardson and his family took refuge in a university basement in Uman, sometimes for up to nine hours at a time.
"When I went down those stairs into the bunker for the first time, I stood there and I looked and I thought: I'm on a film set, because that's exactly what it was like.
"For the first couple of days of the war, it didn't seem real, that we were sitting in a bunker with 80-90 other people," he said. "It was cold, it was dark, it was unpleasant, but it hadn't dawned on me the reality."
Since leaving, he said he is more jumpy and anxious. Children banging a bus window as they escaped to Moldova reminded him of gunfire and in his flat above a pub Mr Richardson said he can be frightened by the noise. His wife's grandson regularly sees the war in his dreams.