Katya was born on December 2, 1976, in Krasnodar, a small village in the Russian republic of Bashkortostan.
The youngest of four children, she lived in a small apartment for the first six years of her life, working as a housekeeper and a part-time teacher at a local church.
Her father was a farmer who grew potatoes, so Katya never had much time to play with her younger siblings.
Her mother died of a heart attack when Katya, who is now 37, was a toddler.
After a severe case of pneumonia at age five, she was admitted to the St. Petersburg Children’s Hospital, where she lived for two years.
She was diagnosed with acute pulmonary fibrosis, a severe lung disease that causes the lungs to become inflamed.
While at the hospital, Katya learned that her parents had a very different life.
At the age of seven, her mother died, and her father took her in to live with his wife and two daughters.
While she was in a hospital bed, she developed pneumonia and was placed in the intensive care unit.
As her lungs weakened, she would have an excruciating cough, and she would suffer from severe asthma attacks.
As she was recovering, she met a man named Aleksandr.
She said that he was an amazing man who treated her well, even though he was very old and sick.
One day, she visited him in his room and asked him what he did for a living.
He replied that he lived in the attic of his apartment.
He had a wooden plank floor, and it was covered with books.
Katya wanted to know why, so she asked him.
“I just wanted to hear about you,” he said.
“You’re so nice.
You’re a great guy.”
Katya told him her story.
“He told me that I am the daughter of a miner who worked in a mine and that you were his wife,” she said.
Katy asked him why he wanted to marry her, and he said that his wife was very sick and that she could not live with her daughter anymore.
Katyan and Aleksandrov agreed to have a family together.
Aleks and Katya had two daughters, but one was only three years old at the time.
They began a new life together, living in a cramped apartment together.
They never married, and they lived apart until Katya’s illness began to recur.
They divorced, and then Aleksander married a woman named Ekaterina, a local woman.
They lived together until Katy’s death.
In the years that followed, they lived a different life, staying at home and having children.
In 2010, Katy died of lung cancer at the age 29.
Her husband died two years later.
Two years after her death, Katyan’s husband and a third man, a former mining contractor, married her in the town of Kalinin, in Bashkorsk, a city near the city of Krasnoarmeysk.
Katiy’s remains were found in a field near Kalininskaya, in the far northeast corner of Bashka, on the border with Kalminsk.
The man who married her, who was also the father of two children, was arrested on the orders of his former employer, who had an old claim against her.
A court in Bashka ruled in favour of the man, and on December 20, 2013, he was sentenced to nine years in prison.
On January 14, 2018, Aleksandra, Katiy, and their daughters, who are now aged five and eight, moved to the small village of Kislavskaya, which is approximately 200 kilometres (125 miles) north of the capital, Krasnyi Kryn.
After living in Kislivskaya for nearly four years, they moved to another city, Omsk.
There, they started working at a nearby mine.
The work was difficult and they had no money to buy food.
Katys mother died in 2011.
“Katya, when you were very young, was very beautiful,” said Aleksandre.
“Her smile was beautiful.
She loved everything.
She always told me how beautiful I was.
I remember how we had a great conversation about the weather.
We were always laughing, but we also talked about our future.
When I told her that I was going to work at the mine, she cried and we cried together.
We had lots of fun.”
Aleksande also told me stories about his father.
He was a miner, and his father worked as a miner.
Katry, his mother, had worked at the nearby coal mine, and the mine owner was also a miner himself.
One evening, he got drunk and tried to kill Aleksandro, who worked for the mine.
He shot him in the head, and when he died,