STORY: The comments from Grossi came as Moscow and Kyiv traded blame over their actions on one of the war's most dangerous frontlines - the Russian-occupied Zaporizhzhia nuclear power plant.
“When something we thought should be seen, I said ‘I want to go here and there’, and we saw everything,” said Grossi.
Grossi also said that six IAEA staff members stayed at the plant and that he plans to issue a report on the safety of the power plant early next week.
The site, 6 miles from Ukrainian positions across the Dnipro river, was captured by Russian forces soon after they invaded Ukraine in late February and has become the focus of concern.
It has come under repeated shelling over the past month, with Kyiv and Moscow trading blame for the firing. The plant is still run by Ukrainian staff and Russia has rejected calls for it to withdraw its troops.