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Have you tried turning it off and on again Adenosine shirt, hoodie, tank top
ma. Buds are starting to appear. “We’re the only ones who suffer,” said Ellis, a 47-year resident of the Keys. “Mother Nature moves on.” • • • Signs along U.S. 1 in order of appearance: “Open!! Welcome back. #Keystrong.” “After a hurricane there’s a rainbow.” “You can’t drown a conch.” “The bitching stops here.”‘ “Do not cut tree.” “Beach closed.” “Trump + Scott = A1+” “Free beer with haircut.” “Screw You Irma.” “You loot, we shoot.” “Baby needs dry goods & more.” “We are Marathon Strong.” “Danger: Poisonous snakes.” “Wanted: Hurricane damaged houses.” “From Texas, will shoot.” “Welcome to Wasteland.” “Lower Keys strong.” “Free hotdogs. Eat in only. Please enjoy. And chili.” “We’re Open!” • • • Roz Fahey fussed over the wicker furniture she pulled from the water outside the remains of her house in Duck Key. After wondering out loud whether it could be salvaged, whether it was worth opening the hurricane shutters, whether it was a mistake to move from Nebraska, she added, almost as an afterthought: “The worst part is I have breast cancer.” Have you tried turning it off and on again Adenosine shirt, hoodie, tank top Her next treatment is Thursday. She doesn’t know if her hospital will be open. “That’s the price you pay for living in paradise,” Fahey said, choking back tears that still come too easy. Duck Key is 10 miles east of Marathon, where gas stations are wrecked, dozens of boats in a marina are piled on top of each other and a makeshift dump — with trees and personal belongings — towers two stories high. Hundreds of rescue crews from across the country occupy a tent city at the Florida Keys Marathon International Airport. They sleep on cots and shower in trailers. The mission has shifted from rescue to recovery. With no end in sight. Even after tourists are welcomed back, a curfew will remain in place for the region just east of Key West, from 10 p.M. To 6 a.M.
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“You’re welcome to come, but be mindful this place has debris everywhere,” said Monroe County spokeswoman Cammy Clark. “It’s not the same place by any means.” Tom Moore hopes they come. On Wednesday, he pulled the hurricane windows off a fallen wall at his house and plotted how he would replace it on the same spot in Duck Key. He imagines the next wave of tourists will be lured by the same views and sunsets that inspired him and his wife to retire in the Keys. “The more the better,” he said. • • • In a Big Pine neighborhood, a man in the cab of a tractor picking up the side of a trailer home offered directions. “Go one block up,” he yelled. Can it get any worse? “You’ll see.” Locals call the community north of U.S. 1 the Avenues, and what’s there now are ruins. The bathroom, a fridge and a crib are all that remained upright in Jordan Vega’s trailer. Her husband, Joao, a commercial fisherman, couldn’t guess when he might work again. Nearly a quarter of all homes in the Keys were destroyed, largely in Big Pine and Marathon. No one there escaped unscathed. Many of the displaced are living in donated hotel rooms. But those rooms will be needed again once tourists arrive. Finding affordable housing for the working class — who make up many of the Big Pine and Marathon residents — is a top priority, Clark said. Jimmy Stefan had four walls and little else, but he considered himself lucky. A flattened pile of rubble replaced what was once seven neighboring homes. Sweeping the debris on Thursday, Stefan was upbeat. He planned to order T-shirts that said: “Tough times don’t last, tough people, do” and turn a pile of weathered horseshoes that survived Irma into art. He paused, though, when he saw a picture of his daughter in his neighbor’s wreckage. It was a baby photo, faded and saltwater-stained. “That’s tough,” he said.
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A mountain of trash along the road: Sponge Bob hamper. WD-40. Paddleboat. Have you tried turning it off and on again Adenosine shirt, hoodie, tank top Betty Crocker cookbook? Ab roller. Tetra Tech employee log. Flag-themed patio tablecloth. Cactus. Thirteen pieces of a puzzle, connected. Six-packs of Budweiser. DeWALT power drill. Mongoose bike. Reusable Publix bag. Pink remote control car. 555 address number. Pieces of a white picket fence. Bowling ball. Outdoor Santa sleigh lights display. Gator-orange wrapping paper. Five dollar Monopoly bill. Inflatable pool. Garden hose extension. Snorkel mask. Fitness Gear workout bench. Dog chew ball, blue. Business cards for Ernest S. Barber, Jr., United States Corps of Cadets. Kitchen sink. • • • Max Stumpf nearly aborted a planned trip to Key West after watching a video of Irma. Instead, the German tourist found himself enjoying a sunset, and the quiet, at the southernmost point on the continental U.S., typically a hot spot. The next morning, Chris Carter pulled up his truck and tractor to snap a photo there, with his dog, Dakota, before heading to Marathon to work on the cleanup for the next three months. He blocked the road. There was no one to complain.