Monty Reed and Stacy Reed

Your Independent Consultant

As many of you know storing food for an emergency or disaster  has become more necessary than ever.  We had been looking for emergency foods and supplies we could use for daily use and for long term storage. 
We found Thrive Life (Formerly Shelf Reliance) and quickly realized this was it!  After sampling the amazing food, as well as realizing there was an opportunity to assist others in preparedness, we were in. 
Our goal is to raise awareness and help individuals, churches, and groups of people be prepared when the inevitable happens.
We live just north of Seattle, WA.
We have two teenage children who also love the food.
Please contact us to set up a demonstration and sample some amazing food for your home, church or office.

We specialize in the "Party by Mail" where we can send you some free samples so you can hosta tasting party.

Monty and Stacy Reed
206-250-5639

Our plan is: to be prepared and help our neighborhood, church and community to be prepared so we can all work together in an emergency and THRIVE.

 myslamcooking@gmail.com
(206) 250-5639 Monty (206) 250-5706 Stacy
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'Life-Threatening' Flooding Submerges Pensacola, Florida

May 5, 2014

'Life-Threatening' Flooding Submerges Pensacola, Florida BY ALASTAIR JAMIESON, M. ALEX JOHNSON AND ERIN MCCLAM

Read More    http://www.nbcnews.com/storyline/deadly-tornado-outbreak/life-threatening-flooding-submerges-pensacola-florida-n93201

The worst flooding in Florida in a generation — more than 2 feet of water in 26 hours, by one rain gauge — left drivers stranded overnight and into Wednesday, the latest pummeling from the monster storm system lumbering across the country.

Tornado warnings were posted in the morning in Florida, Alabama and North Carolina, and authorities reported two storm-related deaths in Georgia. The risk for tornadoes later in the day was highest from South Carolina to Washington, D.C., forecasters said.

High Water and High Drama in Florida Panhandle NIGHTLY NEWS              

They said that Wednesday would probably be the last day of the severe-weather threat from the storm system, which has killed 38 people in eight states in a relentless eastward push of wind and water.

On Tuesday, Alabama and the Florida Panhandle got the worst of it. At least one person was killed, a man in Florida whose car got stuck in rising water. He called for help, but the water was moving too quickly, authorities said.

Five inches of rain fell on Pensacola, Fla., in a single hour, from 9 to 10 p.m. Tuesday — more than during the entirety of Hurricane Ivan, which rolled through in 2004, said Kevin Roth, lead meteorologist for The Weather Channel.

“It went on and on and on. It was relentless,” Cheryl Clendenon, who was stranded in her home in Pensacola Beach until a friend picked her up, told NBC News. “I used to like the sound of rain to help me get to sleep, but this was like Chinese water torture. It just did not stop.”

 

Image: Floodwaters cover Strong Street in Pensacola, Fla.GM ANDREWS / AP
Floodwaters cover Strong Street in Pensacola, Fla., Wednesday after an estimated 15-20 inches of rain fell in Pensacola in 24 hours.

Forecasters figured that the rain in Pensacola set a record, but they could not be sure because a suspected lightning strike knocked out the National Weather Service reporting station there.

“We’ve had people whose homes are flooding and they’ve had to climb up to the attic,” said Bill Pearson, a spokesman for Escambia County, which includes Pensacola. He said that authorities there described it as the worst flooding in 30 years.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

The Florida Highway Patrol was still checking on stranded drivers early Wednesday. There was no estimate of how many were still stuck on the road, said Aaron Gallagher of the Florida Division of Emergency Management.

 

Heavy rains strand hundreds of Florida drivers TODAY              

In Alabama, Interstate 10 was closed for several miles after it was overrun by water, much of downtown Mobile was flooded, an authorities sent a so-called reverse 911 alert to people along the Fish River, where water was at its highest level in 60 years.

 

 

 

At least 50 drivers were stuck late Tuesday as floodwater rose in Mobile County, Ala., on Tuesday. Most were helped by fire or police crews, said Glen Brannan of the county emergency management agency.

And the police and fire departments in Farmville, N.C., about an hour outside Raleigh, rescued people from 10 stranded cars and evacuated several hours as up to 3 feet of floodwater cascaded down the streets, the police chief told WITN, the NBC affiliate in Winston-Salem.

 

First published April 30th 2014, 12:25 am



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