A combo image shows the rescue operations by Ras Al Khaimah Police team.
A 25-year-old Pakistani woman was rescued from the top of a Ras Al Khaimah mountain on Saturday.
Ras Al Khaimah Police received a call reporting about a woman who felt sick on the top of Shawka Mountains and was not able to come down.
Police cooperated with the National Search and Rescue Center to save the woman and provide necessary medical care.
Due the rough terrain, the helicopter could not land at the site.
A rescue staff hoisted the woman up with the help of rope.
The woman was airlifted by rescue teams and transferred to Al Dhaid Hospital for treatment and keeping the mind the precautionary measures due COVID-19.
Last week, the Ras Al Khaimah Police search and rescue and UAE Air Wing team airlifted a foreign tourist from the top of a mountain at Wadi Ghalilah to safety after the tourist was stuck in the rugged terrain.
The tourist suffered fatigue during a mountain trip and could not come down.
The search and rescue staff at the Air Wing Section in Ras Al-Khaimah Police received information stating that there was a tourist suffering from fatigue and stress on the top of Wadi Ghalilah Mountain in Ras Al Khaimah.
The tourist was treated with first aid, and airlifted to safety.
The Emirati man suffered fatigue during a mountain trip and could not come down.
The team transferred them by helicopter to a nearby hospital for treatment. The head of the family sustained minor injuries.
The Air Wing of the Ras Al-Khaimah Police has rescued three Emiratis on Friday, after they suffered from severe fatigue at an altitude of 4,000 feet.
Authorities reported the deaths all took place in Nakhon Si Thammarat province, where television footage showed staff of a hospital piling up sandbags outside an emergency room to fend off water gushing in from the street.
Tariq Saeed Allay said, "The special concert celebrating the 49th National Day reflects Sharjah’s keenness to translate the ideals and values of the UAE federation and its commitment to support humanitarian initiatives."
Their convoy of trucks, trailers and tractors stretches for at least three kilometers (1.8 miles). Inside, they have hunkered down, supplied with enough food and fuel to last weeks.