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Ksenia, when you wake up, you are secured to a sturdy chair with the same milspec carbon-fiber zipties you used to restrain the soldiers in the main house. Your feet are double-bound to the legs of the chair, and your left arm is pulled behind and bound to the back. Your right arm has been removed—you can see it on a table near the door. A tight strap circles your ribcage just below the breasts, pulling you firmly against the chair's back.
Although the light is dim, you realize you are in your own bungalow, in the center of a 10x10 foot space that's been cleared of furniture. There are two soldiers guarding the door and another is standing several feet away, clearly waiting for you to regain consciousness.
Your head throbs, and you realize from the dizziness and nausea, and the pinpricks of light scattered throughout your field of vision, that you very likely have a mild concussion. It won't be a liability in the long term, but for now you're slightly confused and weak, and you will certainly feel the consequences later if you don't get some sort of treatment.
What do you do?