The Flood of the Millennium: (The Real Story: The Survivors)
|Rating||:||4.17 (881 Votes)|
|Number of Pages||:||89 Pages|
Janet and Ivan Smith had run a charitable organization there for 25 years, dealing daily with local traumas. Water surrounded the cities of Grand Forks, ND and East Grand Forks, MN in April, 1997, leaving about 50,000 people homeless-overnight. Now they were faced with not only their own survival, as well as that of their three adult children and their faithful dog, Harley Davidson, but the dilemma of how to help the other refugees. Janet was "recruited" at the Grand Forks Air Force Base.The Flood of the Millennium is the story of those people who lived through the flood of 1997 in Grand Forks, North Dakota-the traumatic events which brought national fame to the town very few people had ever heard of before that flood.The Flood of the Millennium shows "the stuff the people were made of" and gives hope to others who have to endure such hardships."And on
She is the author of 12 published novels, as well as a well-known magazine writer. Janet Elaine Smith and her husband Ivan have run a charitable organization in Grand Forks, ND for over 30 years, providing training which would culminate in her status as "Volunteer/Victim" during the devastating flood of April, 1997.
She is the author of 12 published novels, as well as a well-known magazine writer. . About the Author Janet Elaine Smith and her husband Ivan have run a charitable organization in Grand Forks, ND for over 30 years, providing training which would culminate in her status as "Volunteer/Victim" during the devastating flood of April, 1997
"Great Read!!" according to K. Kroeker. Disasters happen every day -- someplace in the world an airliner crashes, a fire sweeps through a city, famine claims lives in small villages, or horrendous storms change landscapes -- all transforming lives forever. Newspapers print thousands of inches of copy, journalists broadcast minutes and hours filled with emotional words and horrific photos or video, and the internet whisks millions of bytes documenting human pain and suffering through cyberspace. Information overload makes it too easy to forget the individual stories of v