The council of the town of Tal Hadya in the southern countryside of Aleppo governorate continues to implement the project of asphalting the main streets in the town, after it was vandalized due to terrorism, at a cost of 90 million Syrian pounds.
A member of the competent executive office in the Aleppo Provincial Council, Dr. Kumait Assi Al-Sheikh, told SANA reporter that the town of Tel Hadya falls within the governorate’s plan, which aims to implement service projects in 14 administrative units that have been liberated from terrorism to encourage the return of the people to it, and it includes the infrastructure of roads, electricity networks, sanitation and water. Rehabilitation of communication centres, schools, ovens and the town building, in addition to working to remove the earthen berms that the terrorists laid in order to help farmers reach and plow their lands.
For his part, the mayor of Tal Hadya town Salem Salem explained that a series of service projects have been prepared that aim to rehabilitate the town and help the people return to their homes and fields, foremost of which is the re-paving and asphalting of the main town’s roads and streets at a cost of SYP 90 million, 1,300 meters long and 10 meters wide. To the completion of the rehabilitation work of the post and communications center in the town and the extension of the telephone network to the homes of citizens, in order to later install the basic equipment in the center, which previously had a capacity of 30,000 telephone lines.
Salem indicated that the restoration of the town council building and the bakery building had been completed to be supplied with the production line by the end of this year.
SANA’s camera monitored on the ground the views of a number of people who demanded attention to the service reality of the town, as Ahmed Ali called for providing agricultural production requirements to farmers, securing water and speeding up the operation of the automated bakery, while Sheikh Faisal Al-Mohammed from the Al-Bushaban clan demanded the necessity of securing electricity for the town and the southern countryside to help the people return to their homes. their villages.