I would rather agree to lose my right hand than my grandchildren", the granny goes on:
"Narin's father has been crying ever since, his family is no more. All five people we lost loved each other greatly. It was like our family has been cut in twain, and the survived half is left to mourn. Nigar said: "I will become a teacher in a kindergarten." And I said to her: "Teaching is the best occupation for a girl". Nigar said: "Granny, I will be taking Narin with me to work".
We celebrated each month after Narin's birthday. She would turn one year old after two months. We were planning to celebrate Narin's 10 months birthday on the 17th, and Nigar's birthday next day. But Armenians took my children away... I pray that nobody ever loses their children. When a missile hit Azerittifaq, I watched TV and could not refrain from tears when I heard the terrible news. My heart was broken."
Silduz says the very idea of a missile hitting their house was something unheard of.
"We have seen survivor children; a kid who lost his father and mother says: thanks God my sister survived. The kid finds a reason to live in his sister; my father and mother are dead, but my sister is alive. I thought to myself: what is going to happen. I prayed to God, asking him to protect us from rockets; the children are scared to death.
Next morning after the missile hit Azerittifaq, I sent children with my daughter-in-law to my mother's house. She said the youngest son was scared by the sound of rockets. We would have never thought our house would be stricken too. My son's little son comes over, looks at his father's photo and calls: "Daddy, daddy". Armenians inflicted us a lot of pain, took out children away. Little did we know what might happen while people are sleeping peacefully. We blacked out; I can't remember our house collapsing and us carried to the hospital.