or worried about what would happen.
I was kind of more relieved of the fact that I was given
the opportunity that I could still open my eyes.
I know obviously working on the murk crews
and the RIT crews back in the day
that so many people and so many British servicemen
and women paid the ultimate sacrifice.
So, the fact that I was in anti-diffica back in the U.K.
and I could open my eyes, meant that
despite what happened I was still alive.
So, I kind of, I think straight away from then
it kind of instilled in myself that my life
and my recovering, my rehab starts from there.
So, I didn't want to dwell on things
and worry about what happened.
It's kind of, for me, it was just trying
to come to terms with what happened
and trying to get a grip on my life basically.