A disaster recovery center will open at 7 a.m. Wednesday in Fremont.
People of every shape, size and age are pitching in to help with flood relief.
The State of Nebraska and the Federal Emergency Management Agency will open their first Disaster Recovery Center on Friday in Valley.
The Methodist Jennie Edmundson PT-OT-ST team in Glenwood stepped up in a big way this week when they served breakfast to about 70 Iowans displaced by the flood.
Dr. Brianne Kling, an OB physician on the Methodist Women's Hospital campus, saw the devastation some of her neighbors were facing with the flood that hit two weeks ago.
Flooding in Nebraska and Iowa has impacted our communities, our friends, our neighbors and many Methodist Health System employees.
People commonly ask about the risk of tetanus during floods. Flooding alone does not increase the risk of tetanus.
The flooding in Nebraska and Iowa has taken its toll on communities and impacting many in the Methodist Health System family.
The flooding that tore through Nebraska and Iowa in March has left behind much devastation and leaving many communities and individuals with much rebuilding ahead.
Disasters affect people in many ways. In some disaster situations, it may mean loss of loved ones, including relatives, friends, neighbors or family pets. In others it means loss of home and property, furnishings, and important or cherished belongings.