Satisfaction was evident on the essence of Ziad al-Sawafta, a Palestinian farmer, who was finally ready, without warning, to enter his grandfather's farm in Wadi al-Qa'oun in the northern Jordan Valley in the West Bank.

Israel took control of Wadi al-Qa'oun after annexing the West Bank in 1967, and in 1974 it developed an extensive fence that includes the area and restricts a sector of Palestinian landowners.

In 2015, the Palestinian National Committee for Wall and Settlement Resistance registered a case in the Israeli court to reclaim the land. Two years later, I obtained a final decision allowing Palestinian owners to reclaim their lands in Wadi al-Qa'oun.

Whatever the case, the decision neglected to be implemented in light of the fact that Israeli settlers live in the area.

Sawafta, a 45-year-old farmer, who is claiming 22 dunams (2.2 hectares) of land that he obtained from his ancestors, said that Israel “got involved and seized our house before he was born on this land, yet we have to verify our entitlement to it and we will not give up About it over time. "

Al-Sawaftah said, while he was driving a truck to plow the land to grow wheat as the countryside season approaches its end, "Today we satiate the desire of the people to enter and develop the land."

Other than the Sawaftah, many Palestinian farm owners entered their homes, surrounded by iron fencing and serrated metal, via an electronic driveway with farm trucks.

Another breeder, who identified himself as Bassem Dirar, said: "I hope that my parents and grandparents will be able to work in this unforgettable land that they fought for."

Dirar demanded that the land be private property and that the owners should keep the option to enter it whenever needed.

The Palestinian Authority Civil Affairs Foundation said in a press explanation, on Sunday, that the movement of livestock owners came after an Israeli choice to rid the area's residents of the area and return the land to its owners.

Moataz Bisharat, the Palestinian Authority official responsible for the Jordan Valley pledges in Tubas, revealed that Israel has prevented Palestinians from entering 1,380 dunums of land in the West Bank since 1974.

He praised the re-visit of the Palestinian owners to their farms, describing it as "an unforgettable achievement and a real victory" that was achieved through the unification of every Palestinian effort.

Tawfiq Jabareen, the legal advisor who defended the case in the Israeli court, said that after occupying the West Bank in 1967, Israel declared the area a closed military zone due to its proximity to its outskirts.

After that, Israel began to allow Israeli pilgrims to enter the area and build settlement stations, according to Jabareen.

The Jordan Valley, which covers a quarter of the West Bank, is considered a Palestinian food fund, as it covers 50% of all agricultural areas in the West Bank and creates 60% of complete Palestinian vegetables.

Israel views the Jordan Valley as a security cradle area, and plans to maintain its control as a component of any lasting solution to the Israeli-Palestinian conflict.