Update: Louisiana, October 03/2021, Golden Meadow, Louisiana thousands have been forgotten since Ida made landfall on August 29, 2021. The power is still off, and people still don’t have lights, having to eat cold meals every day, sleeping in tents on their lawns, and living with blue tarps on their roofs and when it rains it rain in their homes. They are suffering right now the food line is a mile long with people trying to get food.
Providing shelter, food and water. Hurricane Ida is still a Category 4 storm hours after making landfall near Port Fourchon, Louisiana. More than 500,000 customers are now without power in Louisiana as Hurricane Ida continues to slam the state. All of New Orleans is without power as Hurricane Ida is roaring through. A fearsome Hurricane Ida left scores of coastal Louisiana residents trapped by floodwaters and pleading to be rescued. Ida was blamed for at least one death outside Baton Rouge. The full extent of its fury was still coming into focus at daybreak. Many people have extensive damage to their homes and will need shelter for months.
Disaster relief, providing shelter, food and water. One person was killed and seven injured after at least one tornado touched down in St. Landry Parish. A tornado hit the parish at about 2:15 a.m. Saturday as severe weather rolled across the state. The National Weather Service has confirmed the tornado was either an EF2 or EF3 with 130 mph winds. You really have to see it to understand what happened out here. Several homes have been moved off their foundations and others have had their roofs pulled off. One house was moved and placed completely onto the road. Many families lost everything.
Support victims of hurricane Zeta, Metrics $50.00= shelter, $25.00= food and $1.00= water.
Hurricane Zeta slammed into the storm-weary Gulf Coast on Wednesday, pelting the New Orleans metro area with rain and howling winds that ripped apart buildings, knocked out power to thousands and threatened to push up to 9 feet of sea water inland in a region already pounded by multiple storms this year. The storm killed at least one person, a 55-year-old man who a Louisiana. St. Bernard Parish President Guy McInnis said emergency workers were doing their best to respond to reports of people in distress after their roofs were blown off.
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We will be providing shelter, food, and water to people needing help when hurricane Delta make landfall. Residents from Lake Charles to Lafayette now find themselves cleaning up from yet another vicious storm, a process that will take months or longer to complete.
Louisiana braced for a new hurricane less than two months after one devastated a southern swath of the state, with the governor warning residents that Hurricane Delta could turn debris from the earlier storm into missiles in really strong wind. Thursday was their last chance to prepare for the next potential hit. Lake Charles has been under a mandatory evacuation order since Wednesday night, and city officials worked to get people without transportation out of harm's way. This is the sixth time in the Atlantic hurricane season that people in Louisiana have been forced to get ready for an approaching hurricane. Nearly six weeks after Hurricane Laura, an estimated 6,100 people remain in New Orleans hotels because their homes are too damaged to occupy. Trees, roofs and other debris left in Laura’s wake still sit by roadsides waiting for pickup. This has to be the worst year for Louisiana residents.
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Hurricane Laura has added a another lawyer of hardship for people during coronavirus. Due to power outages and flooding we're providing shelter food, water and drywall cleanup. "Catastrophic damage" will occur when a Category 4 comes ashore. Homes can sustain severe damage with loss of most of the roof structure and/or some exterior walls. Most trees will be snapped or uprooted, and power poles downed. Fallen trees and power poles will isolate residential areas. Power outages will last weeks to possibly months, 450,000 without power. Most of the area will be uninhabitable for weeks or months.
We are providing food, water and shelter.
In Monroe LA, residents said, the power went off and they heard the wind and the rain and everything and when we came out it was like a whole new scene outside. They have nothing right now and nowhere to go and with the coronavirus they are suppose to stay inside but they can't stay inside because the tornado tore off the roofs of their homes.
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