MY RECENT WORDS HAVE PROVEN
posted earlier on MONDAY APRIL 25th, 2011.
In my previous report posted on this blog, URGING AMERICANS TO OBTAIN PORTABLE EMERGENCY SHELTERS DUE TO COMING TRAGEDIES OUR NATION FACES, I stated frankly that "MANY AMERICANS WILL UNEXPECTEDLY FIND THEMSELVES WITHOUT A HOME..."
This has just happened!
And TODAY, April 29, 2011, due to swarms of deadly tornadoes occurring only 2 days AFTER my report was published, COUNTLESS affected Americans are finding themselves WITHOUT A HOME or emergency survival supplies. HOW TRAGIC!
THIS is why I have been advertising the MONTANA WALL TENT for coming emergencies, such as many Americans have just experienced. The MONTANA WALL TENT is made of heavy duty canvas, far stronger than a flimsy nylon tent, yet is fully portable and able to provide long term emergency shelter and totally affordable, this incredible tent is going to prove the "wave of the future" for the coming emergencies across our nation.
The MONTANA WALL TENT can also accommodate A WOOD STOVE for heating and cooking, plus KITCHEN UNITS can be added, as well as a front porch unit.
PORTABLE GREENHOUSES can also be purchased for and emergency "grow your own food" situations and the coming food shortages WHICH WE WILL ENCOUNTER IN AMERICA SOON!
Visit the DISCOUNT MONTANA WALL TENT website below and view the many wonderful varieties of MONTANA WALL TENTS and related SURVIVAL PRODUCTS that Richard the owner offers.
And be sure to tell Richard that you read about his products from PAMELA SCHUFFERT'S BLOG. He is hoping that many Americans will prepare for the coming crises, by making his excellent products available through his website to all Americans. He hopes that my readers will all enjoy his products and prepare for the times to come.
-TO ALL THE SURVIVORS OF THIS RECENT TORNADOES TRAGEDY: WE ARE PRAYING FOR YOU ALL AND OUR HEARTS GO OUT TO YOU! GOD BLESS YOU AND MEET ALL YOUR NEEDS!-
Readers, take the time to fast and pray for these people...I certainly am.
-Pamela Rae Schuffert-
REPORTS FROM VARIOUS REGIONS AFFECTED BY DEADLY TORNADOES-'Not since April 3, 1974, has the United States witnessed so much destruction from twisters, and tornado experts say that Wednesday, April 27, 2011, may go down in history as the most destructive outbreak in eight decades.' THE WASHINGTON POST
“This place looks like a war zone,” Jackie Wuska Hurt, director of development for the honors college at the University of Alabama in Tuscaloosa, wrote in an e-mail Thursday. “Folks looked like refugees walking single file with suitcases or grocery carts of their belongings down the sidewalks of University Boulevard.”
THE WASHINGTON POST
REDUCED TO SPLINTERS-Report from MISSISSIPPI:
...In Smithville, a town of about 900 people, signs of the devastation were everywhere.
Entire neighborhoods were reduced to splinters. Toys floated in the creek like an oversized kiddie pool. People wandered around in a daze looking for loved ones. Power was out because of damage to TVA transmission lines, with no indications of when it would be restored.
Tammie Vaughn was in her home, about a mile southeast of the command center, when the twister came through.
"There was a lot of fog from the rain, and all of a sudden the fog disappeared, swept into the swirl of the tornado and it sounded awful. I've never seen or heard anything like it," said Vaughn, as she helped pick through the wreckage of her brother Robert's home. The 1,700-square-foot structure was ripped to splinters, with fragments of the family s life strewn like ashes in the breeze. There were board games, soft-drinks and clothes that belong to Robert's wife and three children, and deer antlers from his hunting trips.
Robert emerged from the rubble, dirty and solemn, carrying a 16-gauge pump shotgun given to him by his grandfather, one of the few items he could salvage. At least none of the family was home, he said, shaking his head, "Thank God."
Smithville's campus, which houses kindergarten to 12th grades, was rendered unusable. School had dismissed 30 minutes early, at 2:30, and all of its roughly 600 students were off campus by the time the storm hit.
From the LA TIMES-
By Richard Fausset and Robin Abcarian, Los Angeles Times
April 29, 2011
Reporting from Tuscaloosa, Ala.— A historic tornado outbreak battered six Southern states, swooping like a deadly scythe from Mississippi to New York, killing hundreds, injuring many more, flattening neighborhoods and forcing the closure of a nuclear power plant in Alabama, the hardest-hit state.
Search and rescue teams combed through the matchstick remains of homes and businesses in several states Thursday looking for survivors or bodies as residents grappled with grief and the struggle for food, water and shelter. It is believed to be the deadliest U.S. tornado toll in 37 years.
...Parts of Tuscaloosa, a town of about 93,000 that is home to the University of Alabama, were unrecognizable at daybreak Thursday. Storm chasers captured the immense, gray funnel cloud on video, a terrifying column that seemed to fill the sky.
"The amount of damage that is seen is beyond a nightmare," Tuscaloosa Mayor Walter Maddox said after touring the city by air. The tornado, he said, wiped out a three- to four-mile long stretch of the town. The swath was about half a mile wide in places.ALMOST 300 people reported dead at last count, with death toll expected to rise as more bodies are recovered by searchers from the rubble in affected areas.