A four-year-old girl’s skull is shattered when hit by a champagne bottle thrown by a six-year-old boy on the 23rd floor in Russia, but she somehow survives
- The six-year-old played with friends when he threw down garbage bags
- One bag contained the champagne bottle that hit Omina’s skull
- CCTV shows the moment it hit her before she slumped into her father’s arms
- Hospital doctors are amazed at the rapid recovery of the ‘wonder girl’
A four-year-old girl miraculously recovers after a champagne bottle tossed on the 23rd floor of a skyscraper shattered her skull.
Horror CCTV video footage shows the moment when Omina, four, was beaten on a walk with her family in Krasnogorsk, near Moscow.
The bottle was thrown into a high-rise flat by a six-year-old boy playing with friends in a garbage bag 30 meters high.
Omina was rushed to the hospital and underwent ‘complex’ surgery for a cracked skull.
She has since amazed Russian doctors about her recovery, said Ksenia Mishonova, a child ombudsman for the Moscow region.
Omina’s father Mikhrodzh Makhmadrazhanov, 29, a hospital doctor, said: “She is very weak now but speaks a little.
“She said,” Give me strawberries. ” My poor girl wanted to eat and drink water. ‘
Omina is shown with her head wrapped in bandages and attached to a breathing tube after surgery (top left). She has amazed doctors at her quick recovery (top right)
The first bag of trash fell just a few inches in front of the child for the second, with the champagne bottle inside, and collided with her skull
Video footage shows Omina sinking to the floor when hit by the bottle just seconds after another sack was thrown by the six-year-old onto the ground a few inches from her.
After being beaten, Omina’s father scoops her up between the broken glass before she becomes unconscious.
The child was rushed to the hospital, where her doctors discovered that her skull had broken.
Omina’s father, Mikhrodzh Makhmadrazhanov, 29, a hospital doctor, is pictured above visiting his daughter
The family of the child who threw the trash bag had had no contact with Omina’s parents, Mishonova added.
“The child is very small, and we need to understand that of course he didn’t do it intentionally,” she said.
“Perhaps we, adults, are to blame for not teaching him some basic rules of conduct and not telling him that it is not only inappropriate, but could also be a threat to people walking down.”
Omina is pictured above with Kseniya Mishonova, children’s rights ombudsman for the Moscow region
After the incident, the six-year-old said he had done something really bad and wanted to apologize to the girl and her parents.
“I want her to hit me,” he reportedly said.
A criminal case has since been opened and although the child is younger than the age of criminal liability, his parents can be prosecuted for negligence.
Mishonova said of Omina: “The beautiful girl is doing well. She talks, eats, nothing hurts. She has already been out with her father. ‘