Questions will remain as to why the team, led by their 25-year-old coach, went into the caves during the rainy season - it is common knowledge that it is a unsafe time to enter, and signs at the entrance specifically warn of the dangers of monsoon rains.
"FIFA's priority remains the health of everyone involved in the operation and we will look into finding a new opportunity to invite the boys to a Federation Internationale de Football Association event to share with them a moment of communion and celebration".
The boys' families can visit them wearing protective gowns and masks, it added. Some made the two-finger victory sign from their hospital beds.
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The head of the operation for the rescue of 12 Thai boys and their soccer coach said Tuesday that the cave complex will be turned into a museum about the rescue.
The 12 boys and their coach lost an average of 2 kg (4.4 lb) during their 17-day ordeal but were generally in good condition and showed no signs of stress, a senior health official said on Wednesday.
He said: 'The important thing is... personal space. Eight boys were evacuated between Sunday and Monday, while four boys and their coach were removed on Tuesday.
"Everyone is strong in mind and heart", he said at a news conference of officials involved in the rescue.
Despite their mostly good health, all the boys need to be observed in the hospital for seven days and then rest at home for another 30 days.
The group was led out in three batches by a team of 13 worldwide divers flanked by Thai Navy Seals, who greeted each successful rescue with a "Hooyah" on their Facebook page.
The rescue received blanket coverage in Thai media, with The Nation running the headline "Hooyah! This mission was successful because of cooperation from everyone", he said.
The most risky part of the journey out of the labyrinthine cave system was the first kilometer, during which they were required to squeeze through a narrow flooded channel. "Mission accomplished" and the Bangkok Post emblazoned with "All Wild Boars saved".
"It's Thai, Westerners, Europeans, Aussies - people from all over the world who helped bring these kids to safety", Scott told Reuters.
AT least two Hollywood production companies are looking into putting the dramatic rescue of the "Wild Boars" soccer team on the big screen but social media is abuzz with the potential whitewashing of the proposed film. This means they will not be able to take up the invitation from Federation Internationale de Football Association to attend the Soccer World Cup final in Moscow.
The next day, four more were rescued after a 9-hour mission.