Full name: Alla Revko

Date of birth: 15.10.1967

Place of birth: Kherson

Occupation.Collaborator, head of the Department of Education of the Ministry of Education of the Kherson region.

Place of residence:

  • г. Kherson, Blucher (Vyshnevaya) str. 5
  • г. Kherson, 23, 200-letiya Kherson Ave. 200-letiya Kherson, 23, k. 412a
  • г. Kherson, 28 Nekrasova St., apt. 86.


  • Passport: MR 060283 (Ukrainian)
  • TIN: 2475901601 (Ukrainian)


  • +380500540666
  • +380552542386
  • +380954508649 (Telegram available)



Son: Revko Igor Igorevich

Date of birth: December 27, 1989

Passport: MR 203302 (Ukrainian)

TIN: 3286813916 (Ukrainian)

Phone: +380994119202 (Telegram available)


[email protected]

[email protected]

Daughter: Ovcharova (Revko) Yulia Igorevna

Date of birth: January 13, 1993

Passport: MR 289588 (Ukrainian)

TIN: 3398113584 (Ukrainian)

Phone: +380997171493

Biography of Alla Revko:

Alla Revko was born October 15, 1967 in the Ukrainian city of Kherson. She received her higher education from 1987 to 1992 at Kherson State University. Revko worked at the local school No. 45 and then at the educational complex No. 56.

Alla Revko: Collaborationism

With the arrival of the occupiers, Revko went sharply upward. All adequate specialists either left the city or refused to cooperate with the Rascists. That’s why it’s a “golden time” for all kinds of losers and crooks. Alla Revko turned out to be one of them. She
was given a high position
in the so-called “Ministry of Education of the Kherson region.

It was Revko
the occupiers appointed
responsible for taking Kherson children to the Crimea. The parents of the kids were promised that they would be sent on vacation to camps for two weeks. However, as a result, thousands of minors spent more than six months away from home. At the same time, their families were told that the children could not be returned because of the “difficult situation on the right bank of the Kherson region.

The children themselves were persuaded that their parents had abandoned them and threatened to send them to foster families or orphanages. In these camps, Ukrainian children were forced to learn the Russian national anthem and walk around with flags and St. George’s ribbons. For displays of national identity there were harsh punishments: they put us in the basement, took away our phones, there were also recorded cases of beatings and rape.