Other families, including Haykuhi, also fought to get information from Dr. Abrahamyan about their children. In Hayhuki's case, she was never given the right to see her son's body or bury him.
“When my baby was born, I asked them for permission to hug him, but they didn't give me the baby. They kept me under the influence of medicine that put me to sleep and they took my baby. After the baby was born, Razmik Abrahamyan asked the other specialists if the baby's body was blue, they said no," she recalls.
"They claimed that the baby was dead... I was nine months pregnant. How could he still be dead in my womb when I could feel him move?"
Haykuhi begged the hospital for any information about her baby, but the administration refused to provide anything, even a DNA sample. Shortly after she was discharged from the maternity ward, she found herself back in the hospital with complications following the birth.
While she was recuperating she decided to speak out about her baby and the hospital’s actions. "I posted on Facebook what was happening to me, and mothers who had similar stories started to write to me. I compiled an online document and organized a signature campaign to get justice. That's how we came together,” says Haikuhi, noting that several hundred mothers have reached out to join the group, Armenian mothers.
The group began organizing protests in front of the General Prosecutor's Office in Yerevan, much like Syuzanna had been doing for years.