YANGON (AFP) - Myanmar opposition icon Aung San Suu Kyi was unexpectedly allowed to speak to diplomats at her internationally condemned trial Wednesday and expressed hope for better days in the future. She smiled and looked healthy as she thanked envoys for coming to Insein Prison in her first public comments since the junta charged her last week with breaching her house arrest, an AFP reporter inside the court said. Thank you very much for coming and for your support, the 63-year-old said inside the courtroom at the end of the third day of the trial. I cant meet you one by one, but I hope to meet you all in better days, she added. Aung San Suu Kyi then went for a meeting with the ambassadors of Singapore and Russia and a senior diplomat from Thailand at the so-called guest house inside the prison compound where she is being held. The Nobel Peace Prize winner told the envoys that she was well and being well treated in prison, the Singaporean government said. She also said that she did not wish to use the intrusion into her home as a way to get at the Myanmar authorities and expressed hope for national reconciliation if all parties so wished. The surprise move by the military regime to allow some diplomats and media access to the trial followed intense international pressure and a scathing condemnation by Myanmars normally placid Southeast Asian neighbours. Aung San Suu Kyi faces up to five years in jail if convicted of charges of breaching her house arrest stemming from an incident earlier this month in which an American man, John Yettaw, swam to her lakeside house. Authorities held the first two days of hearings behind closed doors and had turned away European diplomats on Monday, but on Wednesday said representatives from all 30 foreign embassies would be allowed in. The regime also allowed five journalists from foreign news organisations and the same number from local organisations to report on the hearing. Details had previously emerged only in state media or through Aung San Suu Kyis lawyers. But diplomats said they did not have much confidence in the trial. I think this is a story where the conclusion is already scripted, the British ambassador to Yangon, Mark Canning, told the BBC. I dont have any confidence in the outcome. While the access we had today was very welcome, it doesnt change the fundamental problem. The chief of the prison medical department and her doctors are caring for her health every day. Two specialists from Yangon General Hospital and one cardiological specialist gave her medical checks this morning, it said. Critics say the junta has trumped up the charges to keep Aung San Suu Kyi locked up during elections due next year, and also to beat a May 27 deadline when her latest six-year period of detention expires. EU nations have said they are mulling tighter sanctions over the handling of the trial, while US President Barack Obama formally extended American sanctions last week. The trial on Wednesday heard from only one police witness about the arrest of Yettaw, who used a pair of homemade flippers to swim across the lake before spending two days at Aung San Suu Kyis residence. Yettaw, a 53-year-old US army veteran from Missouri, and two female aides who live with the opposition leader are also on trial.