Flood Victims Still Assessing Days After the Storm

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"I guess the best word is just overwhelming it’s just overwhelming," said Liveeta Bohanan.

Liveeta and her twenty-three year old son Kyle are without a place to live, after the May 31st storms sent flood water into their home. The mother/son duo said they had to think fast to make it out safely.

"When I looked out that window and I seen nothing but a lake I told my son he was here I said we've got to get out of here," said Bohanan.

As emotions flooded through the Bohanan family Liveeta called on the strength of her sister during the rebuilding process.

"She did really well the first two days she was real strong and then by the third day when we were cutting the walls out I guess that's when it hit her most," said Kim Wagner.

"It's almost in a fog my brain feels like mush you don't know what to do and that's why my sister has been here," said Bohanan.

Despite all the damage the Bohanan family received they said it’s a sense of community that brought them together.

"It's the outpouring of love that has really touched me and my sister,” said Wagner.

Kim and the Scott County community go to Parks United Methodist Church right down the road for relief.

"I think it's the sense of community that's probably  the most important thing in helping the people through the devastation," says Peggy Catron.

"One of the guys said it's just one bite at a time he said it's like eating an elephant just one bite at a time and eventually you’ll get there," said Bohanan.