Love Inspired Historicals discussion

Your most harrowing weather story

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message 1: by Ausjenny (new)

Ausjenny | 4954 comments I haven't been caught in any storms like hurricanes etc.
but I do remember a thunderstorm. I Was never scared of the lightening use to love looking at it but after this storm it scares me if its fork lightening. I use to work as a cleaner at night so was riding home in the dark and would often stop and wait for a friend who was a cleaner at the hospital as it was on my way home we would chat for a few min. well this was a night I knew she was on but the storm started and the thunder and Lightening the first strikes Im like thats ok its on my right its still coming. the next Min the lightening was on my left. It was right on top of the town and I was out in it on a push bike. about 5 mins from home. I got home quicker that night than ever before it was so scary. Oh it was fork lightening. At least one house suffered fire damage and our tv and dvd hit by a strike also.

message 2: by Ausjenny (new)

Ausjenny | 4954 comments the irony of this storm it wasnt in summer it was about August or September.

message 3: by Ausjenny (new)

Ausjenny | 4954 comments yep sure it it was about 20 years ago maybe more.

message 4: by Melody (new)

Melody | 2493 comments A couple winters back I was out running errands with my best friend. It had been a stormy night and one of the roads we went on was not plowed and she started to slide all over the road, and we began to spin. Her daughter and her cousin, both babies at the time started to just scream at the top of their lungs in the back seat. We came so close to the ditch, but somehow my friend managed to straighten out the vehicle right before we went off the road, and we were fine. It was so scary though!
That was probably my closest call with snowy roads. When it snows a ton I try to avoid going anywhere!

message 5: by Patsy (new)

Patsy | 217 comments By far it has to be Hurricane Katrina. The Family Life Center of our church was a shelter during the hurricane. My husband, youngest daughter and I were shelter managers there. We stayed four days with 130 people. (Yes, we stayed all that time without going home!) We slept on the floor and took turns going in another room and laying down on a couch to get away from the noise. We had to cook and clean for them. At the shelter we had a lady 8 months pregnant with twins, a person that had seizures and a quadriplegic. The day of the hurricane we had two tornadoes come over and had to evacuate the building. Getting all those people across the way to the main building of the church was a chore. The electricy went out, so we had no lights, no air, and could not flush the toilet because we had an electric pump for the toilets. At least we had a gas stove and warmed up frozen meals for supper the night the hurricane hit. (By flashlight, I say!). My oldest daughter was on her way to our house to stay during the storm but when the storm hit it knocked out all communications. For a couple of days we didn’t know if she made it to our house or not. Finally we got a fire department radio to work and got message she had made it okay. I was so worried. Trees were down all across our county so going to check on people was not possible. We had trees down at our house and I didn’t know if they had landed on the house or not. The day after the storm hit, the Red Cross closed our shelter and sent everyone to a bigger shelter. It was our time to go home. Finally! We had to make several detours, drive under power lines and fallen trees to get home. When we arrived home our driveway was blocked by fallen trees and we had to cut through a neighbor’s yard. I was soooo relieved when I saw our house. We had no damage to the house itself, but trees had fallen within inches of our home. I know the Lord was protecting us! We were without power for 17 days. Schools were closed, banks and businesses were closed. National Guard was called in. They gave out ice, water and ready to eat meals. Many homes and businesses were destroyed. We had two deaths in our county from the storm. It seemed we were living in the olden days. We washed clothes in the bathtub and hung them out. We lived out of an ice chest. The storm hit on a Monday and even though we still had no power at our church we held church service the next Sunday outside for those who could get out. An experience like this really teaches you what important in life. Yes, although it took a while, living finally got back to normal.

Sorry so long!!

message 6: by Melody (new)

Melody | 2493 comments Wow, I can't even imagine living through something like that! You're so awesome Patsy!

message 7: by Jennifer (new)

Jennifer (jennafraugh) | 4102 comments I agree, you are awesome Patsy! I didn't stay for Hurricane Ike when it hit near here, but when I came back it was sad to see so much destroyed. Trees through trailer houses, on cars, roofs ripped up and brick walls that were no longer there. The fact that weather can be so strong that it makes a brick wall crumble is amazing!

message 8: by Patsy (new)

Patsy | 217 comments Renee wrote: "Tell me your most harrowing weather story and you will be entered in a drawing to win a chance at all three books in the Love Inspired Historical continuity series, AFTER THE STORM: The Founding Ye..."

Renee, I already won and read High Plains Bride. Love it! However,I haven't ready the other two books in the giveaway.

message 9: by Heidi (last edited Mar 14, 2010 04:54PM) (new)

Heidi | 985 comments Renee wrote: "Jennifer, you said it. Reminds us how fragile human life really is.


How scary and amazing these stories all are, especially yours Patsy! I agree with the others, I am in awe of what you survived, and how you helped others, God bless you for what you did!

message 10: by Barbara (last edited Mar 18, 2010 08:34PM) (new)

Barbara | 518 comments My story is very mild compared to some of the others.I was asleep during a thunderstorm and was awakened about 3:00 a.m. by a bang that sounded like a car hit my apartment building, and then suddenly the fire alarm went off. I threw on my jeans, which luckily were laid out for later that morning, and ran outside in the pouring rain with the dog. When the fire department came they said we were very lucky the building didn't burn down. It turned out lightning had hit my building, making a hole in the siding, but the firewall prevented a fire from starting. It did ruin the power cord to my computer, but not the computer itself. Renee, I have already read and reviewed your marvelous book "Heartland Wedding", and I have "High Plains Bride" in my TBR pile, so you don't need to enter me in the contest. I saw "Kansas Courtship" at my WalMart yesterday. It's out early here in Indiana.

message 11: by Margaret (new)

Margaret Metz | 80 comments I have had so many close calls with weather. It's hard to pick one. I live in tornado alley. I went to Basic Training in South Carolina when Hugo hit in 1989. My worst weather was probably a twister in Iowa when I was younger though.

We had gone to visit my dad's family and there was an old house there that needed fixing up. It was just like all the old cliches you read about ~ a dilapidated old farmhouse out in the middle of nowhere with terrible wallpaper, boards falling off and paint peeling off of every surface. The floors creaked like there were a dozen toads trapped beneath them. You knew any step could be the one that wore them out.

It smelled ... old. You know that kind of smell that no amount of open windows and wiping will get rid of because it is part of the bones of the house. It reeked of standing up too long and being weary of the task.

We were supposed to help get it ready to sell. All of us shook our heads and waved our arms at one thing or another. We tried to make my grandfather see what was obvious to us. The house needed to come down. No quick clean up would make it snug and safe.

The skies had been darkening and my mom came in and said we needed to leave because a storm was coming. The men continued to argue. My sister and I wandered around outside, trying to breathe in something that didn't smell of dust, decay and age.

The air was heavy and soon we huddled in the car, listening to the radio and hoped the grownups would soon leave. That's the first time we heard that a tornado was coming.

We ran and told. Shouting over each other.

Everyone gathered on the porch and examined the sky. They could see the dark column of rain from where we stood and when Grandpa came back from the car he confirmed their fear. The storm was too close. We could not leave now and make it home safely. We would have to stay in the house.

The house. The old house that could barely stand without wind. Now it was our only shelter.

They started looking for flashlights and matches and took chairs to the basement. We watched the storm and listened to the wind. We didn't want to go down inside the house. I was afraid we would be buried alive under it. So we tried to stay out as long as possible. I remember thinking just as we started to go down that a train must be coming and it should stop. I asked one of them and they told me that was the storm coming and that's why I had to hurry.

We huddled in the darkness for about 30 minutes ~ with the wind howling and the rain slapping the the house. We prayed mumbled, cried and tried to bargain with God.

Then it got quiet. Everyone looked at each other. My dad sort of swallowed and then went up. He told us it was okay. We all went bursting out of the basement and into the light.

The storm had passed over and left sunlight behind. There were some broken branches and debris on the ground ~ but the house ~ the broken down, old, smelly, good-for-nothing-house? It was just as it was before the storm. And we loved it. We were ready to do anything for that house ~ at least for the next couple days.

message 12: by Samantha (new)

Samantha Wow you guys really had some stories!

message 13: by Patsy (new)

Patsy | 217 comments Also back in the early 70s my family and I were in a tornado. Back then they didn't have the warning systems like they do now. It was around 11:00 p.m. and I was already in bed when my mother told me to get up a tornado may be coming. Right after I got up it hit our house. My dad, mother, little brother and I tried to get in a small closet. It was to small for all of us to get in so when it hit my mother's head jerked back and hit the door facing. It lifted our frame house off the foundation and moved it over about 5 feet. We could hear glass breaking and the pup hollering. When it was over we opened the front door to find the porch had fallen off and we had to crawl over it to get out. We got in our car to go to the hospital and the car windows were broken out. My mother was in shock so they gave her a shot. To this day she is deathly afraid of bad weather. It hasn't affected me like it has her. It caused damage to my high school and we had to go on Saturdays several times to make the days up.

message 14: by Debbie (last edited Mar 14, 2010 07:54PM) (new)

Debbie | 53 comments Wow - quite some stories! Mine is mild compared to what a lot of you have gone through!

A couple of years ago, a thunder/lightening storm came along, and I was standing with my front door open, so I could watch the storm from my screen door. All of a sudden, there was a huge, bright ball of light, and a loud "BAM". Believe me, I thought my house got hit, and it didn't take long for me to close the door and think "There's a reason they tell you not to stand by windows or open doors with a storm out there!" I thought I smelled something hot, like electrical wiring, but everything was in working order. Our electricity was still on.

A little bit later I was outside checking for storm damage and a neighbor told me that she saw the lightening strike the house next to us (which we own and my husband used as a workshop). It's only about 25' away from our house. It knocked the outlet cover off of one outlet and knocked out the electrical outlet on another wall and the microwave wouldn't work anymore after that! My neighbor did say she called her husband who was on his way home from work to drive down the alley to see if there was a fire - (he's on the fire dept.)

I thought it was strange that I could smell that "hot" smell in OUR house!

message 15: by Lyn (new)

Lyn (lyncote) | 1644 comments Mod
Wow! I can't top any of these stories. I have often used storms in my stories because they pit us mere humans against forces we cannot control. It brings out the heroines in us.GRIN
I'm working on a new series proposal. Its working title is 3 Quaker Brides.
Have a lovely Monday!

message 16: by Jennifer (new)

Jennifer (jennafraugh) | 4102 comments Lyn wrote: "Wow! I can't top any of these stories. I have often used storms in my stories because they pit us mere humans against forces we cannot control. It brings out the heroines in us.GRIN
I'm working on ..."

YAY!! That sounds like fun!

message 17: by Jennifer (new)

Jennifer (jennafraugh) | 4102 comments Renee wrote: "Jennifer, you said it. Reminds us how fragile human life really is.


Yup, the sad thing is that most people really don't know how much it really affects the area until you've lived through one. I never really paid that much attention. I knew hurricanes could devastate areas, but didn't know the complete impact of them. Alot of churches around the area are still hurting today because of the storm. Dealing with insurance companies and whatnot. You don't realize how much the Pastors and churches take on during times like this. They get kinda get lost in all of it.

message 18: by Jennifer (new)

Jennifer (jennafraugh) | 4102 comments Lee wrote: "I have had so many close calls with weather. It's hard to pick one. I live in tornado alley. I went to Basic Training in South Carolina when Hugo hit in 1989. My worst weather was probably a twiste..."

That's nuts! There was a tornado that hit two blocks away from my church when I was in College Station. We were all at the church too when it happened. I had to get kids in the hallways and duck and cover! Wind blowing rain sideways and everything! It was crazy as well. And then last August, while my family was on vacation, a tornado ripped through our main area of town that was like a mile away from our house. Hit the mall and ripped off bricks and tile...the Kohl's was damaged as well as our mall and walmart. Cars on top of each other. It was kinda scary not knowing if our house and everyone we knew were alright, but thankfully, everything was fine.

message 19: by Casey (new)

Casey I don't really have a harrowing weather story, but I remember the one time it rained REALLY hard in our little community. We live in a desert area, but one day it just poured, like flash flood kind of pouring. We went into town for a pizza and when we got there, the gutters were overflowing and taking over the streets. We went home slowly, but it was raining SO hard, we had to yell at each other through the cab of the pickup and still couldn't hear each other. I still talk about that weather storm. Probably because we never get weather like that. :)

message 20: by Casey (new)

Casey Too funny, Renee! :)

message 21: by Margaret (new)

Margaret Metz | 80 comments Renee wrote: "Lee! Aren't tornadoes scary??? Amazing how one of those can make you apprecaite an old, smelly house. I love that!!!


Perspective is everything. lol It was hard to choose because I have so many scary and funny stories. In Hugo I was a brand new recruit and we had just arrived in South Carolina Days before. So none of us knew each other, the place, we were terrified of our drill sergeants ... So young and it was a bad storm. We spent days just cleaning up tree limbs.

Then there's my husband. He is the best of men, but he doesn't handle a crisis ... calmly. We had a terrible twister that came through a couple years ago and ate up the countryside right next to us. It happened at night ~ so you couldn't see it coming or going. Our town was spared most of the damage as it hit just north of us but it devastated the smaller town just to the south and parts of the city to the north. My husband had us all crowd into a bathroom (we don't have a basement) and he ran in circles through the house with the weather radio held in his hands. I told him he was going to create his own tornado or attract it ~ which he didn't find funny. It was a scary night, and the damage certainly wasn't funny ~ but I can't help but smile at the image of all of us crammed into the bathroom and him doing circles with that radio.

I thought you did a perfect job of a twister in Heartland Wedding.

message 22: by Debbie (new)

Debbie | 53 comments You know, I'd LOVE to be a storm chaser! I went to a weather spotting class back in my hometown; didn't get the chance to go out because we moved, but I still think it would be a blast to be a stormchaser! Although I want to go with someone who knows what they are doing!

message 23: by Jennifer (new)

Jennifer (jennafraugh) | 4102 comments I've experienced and 100 year flood and a 500 year flood. Walking through houses after it was over was so sad. Amazing how much mud can get into one place. And then seeing everything from refrigerators to clothes stuck in trees that were five feet from where the river banks usually were! The flood made CNN news- I remember seeing the famous house on stilts that was near the river floating down the guadalupe...the people actually rebuilt the dang house again! And it got flooded with the second flood. They rebuilt it again after the second time too. Some people are just nuts when it comes to things like that.

message 24: by Ausjenny (new)

Ausjenny | 4954 comments I dont think I would want to live where tornados happen they look so scary and hurricanes and cyclones looks so scary too. Here Cyclones hit the west and east and north coast of australia but not the southern coast.
and they dont sporn tornados. We dont get them much just mini ones.

message 25: by JanetTronstad (new)

JanetTronstad Author Tronstad | 2759 comments Mod
I loved reading about all the dire weather -- the worst weather I've been in is snow blizzards (none that stand out, but alot of cold ones as I grew up in Montana).

message 26: by Judy (new)

Judy We lived in Tennessee in the early 1980's and my husband and I had to go to Georgia for his work. On the return trip there was fog so deep we did our best to follow a semi and could barely see the red tail lights. We had to get off of the expressway to get gas which was quite a feat as well.

We just went along slowly the during the trip.

When the fog broke we seen accidents galore. Cars off the road all over. It ends up there had been an ice storm as well before we hit Tennessee.

The Lord protected us on that journey but it was probably the most stressful trip we ever had with the fog that thick

message 27: by Adrianna (new)

Adrianna (adriannas) | 32 comments The scariest storm I've been involved in is when it was raining and thundering outside. I was driving home from work, and I was having difficulty seeing how close the person was in front of me. They suddenly braked to turn left, and I couldn't slow down quick enough. At the time, my car had old tires, so I skidded in the puddles on the road. I hit the person's back bumper. It was a scary experience. Since then, I have gotten better car tires and try really hard to avoid driving in thunder showers that bad!

message 28: by Judy (new)

Judy Here in Arizona some natural born Arizonians are afraid to drive in the rain (and of course they never drive the 2 1/2 hours to Flagstaff to see snow!).

The roads do get slick from lack of rain and they just don't know how to handle the roads.

Adrianna- Glad it was not worse then a bumper!

message 29: by Adrianna (new)

Adrianna (adriannas) | 32 comments @Renee: Indeed! That was a lesson hard learned, but it could have been worse!

@Judy: Me too! I prayed when I skidded on the puddly asphalt, so it seems that God was answering my prayers right when it happened!

message 30: by Valerie (new)

Valerie Hansen (goodreadscomvalerie_hansen) | 111 comments Actually, my scariest weather event wasn't a tornado, although I have heard their roar in the distance. I was home alone, which is rare, sitting by a window at night and reading to pass the time till by dh got home. I heard the lightning and thunder at the same time and all the lights went out! My dog was terrified and I wasn't much better. THEN I SMELLED SMOKE. I grabbed a flashlight and went searching the pitch dark house. Every phone connection had been blown off the walls!!!! The outside box where those lines entered the house was in pieces, some all the way across the yard. I used my cell to call my dh and then the dog and I waited. What a mess. The dog is still psycho about storms. And the strike fried just about every appliance and modem in the house. But the burning smell was only from where the connections blew off the walls so the house - and I - survived.


message 31: by Judy (new)

Judy Val-
what a scare to smell smoke and not have lights on to check it out. Glad it turned out ok and your house did not catch fire.

We get monsoons here in Arizona and they get pretty wild.
The weirdest thing is to look out the back and see a wall of dust coming towards the house. We get those every now and then and it is a solid wall of dust. We also get the dust devils. They look like tornados and do get moving at times but they are not as powerful. We lived in Indiana before and had an ice storm one year. We worked at a Christian camp and lived 5 miles away. Hubby and I went in and planned on coming home later for the boys but we got stuck there. Praise God for a good neighbor who had the boys over until we could get them the next day! We did lose all the fish in our tank because of the power outage. If power goes out in Az for too long we would lose everything in our freezer from the heat.


message 32: by Ann (new)

Ann | 2 comments My most harrowing weather experience happened the day before my brother's wedding when a tornado whipped through our mountain west town...tornados never happen here, so it was amazing to watch big trees get uprooted. The tree roots were huge and blocked roadways all over the city. The wedding almost needed to be rescheduled to a new location, which kept us all wondering how things would turn out.
It was neat to see people help clean up, and find ways to serve each other in ways they had never had to do before.

message 33: by Margaret (new)

Margaret Metz | 80 comments Judy wrote: "Val-
what a scare to smell smoke and not have lights on to check it out. Glad it turned out ok and your house did not catch fire.

We get monsoons here in Arizona and they get pretty wild.
The weir..."

What a scary story. I used to live down there (a couple times) but I never saw a wall of dust like that. I always thought it was miraculous how much changed after a monsoon.

message 34: by Michele (new)

Michele Minor (mminor1985) | 35 comments I was still in school when Hurricane Hugo went. It actually went as far inland where we were in South Carolina. I almost slept through it except my mother woke me up along with my sisters terrified of the storm and gathering us up in one location. No one was hurt and our home was still in one piece though we didn't have any electricity and water for weeks. We had to go to a local community center for showers that still had water. Our schools were closed for a couple of weeks to allow for the power to come back up and when school did start back up the teachers weren't allowed to assign homework since everyone still didn't have power in their homes where they can see to do their homework if they didn't get it in time before dark.

message 35: by Jennifer (new)

Jennifer (jennafraugh) | 4102 comments Michele wrote: "I was still in school when Hurricane Hugo went. It actually went as far inland where we were in South Carolina. I almost slept through it except my mother woke me up along with my sisters terrifi..."

Sheesh! That's scary. I hate living in hurricane country! I've never really watched the coastal storms till i move to SE tx and had to. The bad thing is, it ruins classes for college semesters. We ended up going one week longer than most and they added five mintues onto each class, as well as cancelled our dead days before finals when Ike hit. I just hope when I do my student teaching there will be no hurricanes! I know some people who couldn't graduate because of Ike, so they had to do it all over again in the Spring.

message 36: by Jennifer (new)

Jennifer (jennafraugh) | 4102 comments We had to boil water before we cooked with it or drank it too.

message 37: by Dorothy (new)

Dorothy Clark | 1393 comments Wow, Val, that must have been frightening. I've never had anything quite that bad. I do remember one time when I came home from school, my mother was doing dishes in the sink (no dishwashers in those days. Yes, I know how long ago that was! LOL)and the silverware was in the drainer on the counter. There was a lightning strike. It came in the window over the sink Mom had open a few inches and hit that silverware. It threw it all over the kitchen. My dog was there at the time and she was terrified of storms after that.

Here is a funny storm story. My husband's uncle had a Great Dane. She had five puppies and when they were small lightning hit a tree that fell on their doghouse. They were not hurt, but it badly frightened them. So much so, that even when they were grown if a storm started brewing, my husband's uncle would open the door and all five of those huge Great Danes would rush in and run to the five army cots he kept for them and lay there shaking and whining until the storm stopped. It was not funny for the poor frigthened dogs but what a picture they made!

message 38: by Jennifer (new)

Jennifer (jennafraugh) | 4102 comments aww, the poor puppies! My miniature dachshund burrows under the covers when a storm hits. He hates the thunder.

message 39: by Adrianna (new)

Adrianna (adriannas) | 32 comments Wow...I am so glad I have never experienced a Tornado! I freaked out this year when I had my first earthquake. Tornadoes seem scarier, though!

message 40: by Ausjenny (new)

Ausjenny | 4954 comments Adrianna, Im not sure I think both would be really scary

message 41: by Victor (new)

Victor Gentile (vicgsreviews) | 5 comments My worst weather story was when I came home late one night from my night job and the heavy rain changed to hail. I had never heard such pounding on my car as I did that night. I didn't know what it was so I just stayed in my car until it passed. I know it doesn't sound like much but I will never forget the sound of that pounding.

message 42: by Debbie (new)

Debbie | 53 comments Dorothy, That would be frightening to have lightening come in through the window and hit the silverware. Your poor mother!

And the 4 great danes running for cover! That paints a funny picture in my mind!

message 43: by Debbie (new)

Debbie | 53 comments I grew up in south central Nebraska and now live in south eastern Nebraska, so am used to the tornado sirens going off during the summer - guess it all is what you get used to - they don't freak me out. Like I said before, I like to watch the storms and want to be a weather spotter or a storm chaser!
As far as earthquakes go, there was a very minor earthquake a little farther east in the state a couple of months ago and at the time it hit, our lights dimmed in the house momentarily.

message 44: by Margaret (new)

Margaret Metz | 80 comments Renee wrote: "Adrianna, I'm not sure an earthquake would be any better. EEK!

Victor, hail can do some serious damage. With the sort of pouning you've descrivbed, I'd be scared.

Debbie, I've lived in Linc..."

Renee ~ Our tornado sirens do go off every day at noon. I'm not exactly sure why ~ other than to alert people to the lunch hour. It may be a good built in test, but I think it makes people kind of ignore the sound because they hear it every day. It isn't that shocking to them. At our first house the sirens were right across the road and when they went off that first day I about had kittens. lol

These storm stories have all been scary.

message 45: by Adrianna (new)

Adrianna (adriannas) | 32 comments Ausjenny wrote: "Adrianna, Im not sure I think both would be really scary"

It would be interesting which disaster would win in a showdown, like a wrestling match. If only they could be that well contained and controlled!

message 46: by Sandie (new)

Sandie Mixa (goodreadscomsandie) | 19 comments My scary story was driving from California to Utah in December and in Nevada we experienced a white out on the road. My husband was driving (this was back in 1981) and couldn't see the road at all. We saw tail lihgts in front of us off the road everywhere. So he drove from mile marker to mile marker (or reflector) inching along so we could stay on the road. It worked but he was exhausted by the time it let up a few hours later. We were fine but it was SO stressful.

message 47: by Ausjenny (new)

Ausjenny | 4954 comments Adrianna wrote: "Ausjenny wrote: "Adrianna, Im not sure I think both would be really scary"

It would be interesting which disaster would win in a showdown, like a wrestling match. If only they could be that well c..."

Dont want to find out that one! here we are lucky here we are not in an area that has the disasters. We could have bush fires but we haven't had major ones here. no river for flooding. we have a creek which has been dry for years. Evidently we are at the end of an earthquake fault line and an hour away there are exstint volcanos but dont think we are in much danger.

message 48: by Adrianna (new)

Adrianna (adriannas) | 32 comments Sandie wrote: "My scary story was driving from California to Utah in December and in Nevada we experienced a white out on the road. My husband was driving (this was back in 1981) and couldn't see the road at all...."

Yeah, this does sound scary! Glad you were ok!

message 49: by Heidi (new)

Heidi | 985 comments CONGRATULATIONS Ausjenny, Judy, and Debbie! Everyone had such scary and terrific stories. I couldn't believe how many of them there were! I haven't had many interesting weather encounters, so they were cool to read.

message 50: by Melody (new)

Melody | 2493 comments Congrats! :)

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