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on the 2nd anniversary of Hurricane Katrina, New Orleans still feels like a private club that no one on the outside understands. No outsider could understand what we've been through, what we're going through now or where we're headed. The best way to understand it is to get involved, come and see for yourself, help if you can - do what you can, then maybe you will understand

All of these pictures are for sale. They are $25.00 each. They fit in an 8 X 10 Frame

  

We are now selling small Photo Albums with copies of thes prints.

 

You can e-mail me at etsdolls@aol.com for more information.

 

Cleaning up flooded day care center for use as an indoor clinic and office facility

Lower 9th Ward, New Orleans, LA.

Disclaimer: This picture was not taken by me.

I put it here to commemorate the wrath of Hurricane Katrina.

 

Hurricane Katrina on August 28, 2005, near its peak intensity.

 

This image was created by NASA and taken from a NASA website or publication.

 

Hurricane Katrina turned slightly eastward before slamming into shore redirecting the storm's most potent winds and rain away from the vulnerable, low lying New Orleans area. Katrina weakened slightly overnight to a Category 4 storm and her eastward movement put the western eyewall - the weaker side of the strongest winds - over New Orleans. This doesn't mean New Orleans has been spared her wrath completely, the city is still getting hit with 145 mph winds today and the possibility of a 20 foot storm surge.

 

Katrina, which cut across Florida last week leaving nine dead and massive damage, had intensified into a Category 5 storm over the warm waters of the Gulf of Mexico, reaching top winds of 175 mph before weakening as it neared the coast.

 

A hurricane warning is in effect for the north-central Gulf Coast from Morgan City, La., to the Alabama-Florida line. Tornado warnings were posted for Louisiana, Mississippi, Alabama and Florida.

 

Credit: NASA/Jeff Schmaltz, MODIS Land Rapid Response Team

This series depicts a portion of the wreckage left by hurricane Katrina on the strip of land spanning Mobile Bay in Mobile, AL.

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