Trench warfare WW1 style is something all participating countries vowed never to repeat and the facts make it easy to see why. The British and the French recruited manpower from non-belligerent China to support the troops with manual labour. 140,000 Chinese labourers served on the Western Front over the course of the First World War (40,000 with the French and 100,000 with the British forces).
The open space between two sets of opposing trenches became known as No Man’s Land because no soldier wanted to traverse the distance for fear of attack.


The climate in France and Belgium was quite wet, so No Man’s Land soon became a mud bath. World War 1 trench warfare was so intense that 10% of all the soliders who fought were killed.
A pair of rodents could produce as many as 900 young a year in trench conditions so soldiers attempts to kill them were futile.
In fear of diseases (like cholera and trench foot) and of course, the constant fear of enemy attack.





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Comments to Training day prequel

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