‘El programa de Ana Rosa’ talks to several migrants from a coyote camp in Reynosa (Mexico): “It was hard to leave everything”.

‘El programa de Ana Rosa’ talks to several migrants from a coyote camp in Reynosa (Mexico): “It was hard to leave everything”.

Migrant smuggling in Reynosa, Mexico, has become a real problem. This Thursday, The Ana Rosa Show has broadcasted a report in which they have shown the conditions of the camp in which they are forced to live the aspiring to cross the Rio Grande River that separates them from the United States..

Thus, the Telecinco morning show has been able to talk to several of the migrants who. trying to move forward with the poor living conditions offered to them by the camp organized by the coyotes. In this way, one of the organizers has spoken before the cameras of the program on the prostitution in the camp.

“Well, yes, we have about 30 people, 30 women. There is no migrant prostitution as such, we don’t have any migrants prostituting themselves,” says one of the leaders. The program was also able to speak with Ana, a woman victim of male violence who decided to flee from her partner with her two young children..


“I left my home, I was with my mother…. It was very hard, I was comfortable and to leave everything…. I had a job where I was and I left everything. And here we are,” says Ana, who has explained how she tells her children why they are where they are: “I tell them that we are going to get to a nicer place.. They ask me when we are leaving because we have already been here for two months and I tell them to be patient, we will be leaving soon”.

The matinal talked to Charo.

El matinal has also been able to talk to Djbril, a migrant from Haiti, who has been tempted by drug traffickers, who has stressed that it is inevitable to “miss” his people and his country. From the set of El programa de Ana RosaJoaquín Prat emphasized: “It is so tremendous that this happens to just a few hundred meters from the border of the first world power.the first country in the world, the most developed economy? And it turns out that you have 6,000 people crammed in those conditions, in tents, looking for a better life because, in Ana’s case, what she was running away from was an abuser.”

Kayleigh Williams