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Old 08-24-2007   #61 (permalink)
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Thank you for posting the pics Heather.....such devastation but the look on the faces, strong people out there for sure! Thank you to all the volunteers for going down there to help out sending in my donation now....
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Old 08-24-2007   #62 (permalink)
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Pictures are heartbreaking. But souls and spirits are strong.
Just sent a donation. Wish it could have been more.
gale
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Old 08-24-2007   #63 (permalink)
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Thank you Tony, Cheri, Heather & to all the volunteers who have helped to get supplies so quickly to Mahahual & provide your generous support to the community. We are especially grateful since the Costa Maya is to be our new home. We were planning on building in the next year. My heart goes out to all those who lost their homes, businesses & livelihoods. We sent our Paypal donation last night. Be safe & thanks for your generousity. Bruce & Gene
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Old 08-24-2007   #64 (permalink)
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Heather View Post
Tony, Cheri, Claudia and I have just now returned to Playa after a long and tiring day. In addition to the 4 of us, there were 6 or 7 other volunteers, and a total of 5 vehicles convoying down south to Majahual to bring the donated supplies we’d collected in the last day to give to those hit hardest by Hurricane Dean. This was not an official Red Cross visit; while Claudia volunteers for them, this was a mission from her heart arranged to immediately get supplies to those who most needed them. She will report her findings and photographs of the damage to the Red Cross tonight, who will hopefully be assisting with relief efforts very soon.

Since Majahual is such a long drive from us (I think it took us around 3 or so hours, maybe more), we didn’t see any hurricane damage for a long time, so I don’t think any of us were truly prepared for what we saw when we arrived. They could not have been hit harder. None of us had ever seen Majahual before, sadly, so we had nothing to compare to, but it wasn’t difficult to see that this town looks RADICALLY different from the way it looked just 3 days ago. The people there have lost everything. Their homes, their clothes, furniture, their businesses…everything.

Still, the town was a hive of activity. The Army was busy cleaning up trees and clearing the streets and all the locals buzzed around cleaning up debris and clearing the land. We set up “camp” in a couple of locations and started dividing up the donations we had, non-perishable food items, drinking water, clothing, candles, and more. Our plan was to get what we had to the people immediately, assess what else was needed, and return to Majahual this Saturday to bring more supplies.

Despite all of this incredible destruction, no one was sitting and weeping. No one was bitter or complaining. When the people of the town gathered around us to receive the donations, they were not grasping or taking more than they needed for a day or two. They carefully chose items of clothing and suggested to others around them items that would suit their needs. One man came to ask Cheri if he could please have one t-shirt, as he had been wearing the same one for 4 days. If I say any more about this right now, I’m going to cry and I have to get this finished tonight.

So much more is needed. We saw people filling up bottles of water from a stagnant swamp. We didn’t have enough supplies for everyone. Tomorrow, Tony and Cheri will use the money that has been donated to buy as many needed items as they can. Beans, rice, tortillas, water, etc.

Please, if you can give even one dollar to help, your generosity will be put to such good purpose. Every single penny of your donations will go DIRECTLY into the lives of the people of Majuhual and the surrounding villages. We are paying for ALL of our own expenses, including gasoline and our own food and water. There is absolutely NO overhead.

To donate money via paypal, go to www.paypal.com and click on the "send money" tab.

The paypal email account to use is:
helpthechicas@google.com
(We are using the same paypal account we used for Alex & Mayte's accident, since it's already set up).

We are going back to Majahual on Saturday with as many supplies and volunteers as we can get. If you have any donations, monetary or otherwise, please bring them to Luna Blue tomorrow, Friday, August 24 (Calle 26 between 5th and 10th avenues).

Needed items include:
- Roofing material, cardboard, triple, construction material
- Water, juice
- Non perishable food
- Medicines
- Clothes and shoes in good shape
- Blankets, mattresses and pillows
- Diapers and baby products
- Powdered milk
- Utensils, shovels, machetes…etc.

We were so lucky here in Playa del Carmen and the Riviera Maya that we received no damage from this devastating storm, but my joy and relief is certainly tempered by the compassion I feel for the unfortunate areas that did.

I don’t think that I will ever be able to convey to you what I saw today or how it has moved me. I will leave the photographs to tell Majahual’s sad story (and these are just a handful of the photographs, we will post more tomorrow).









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Old 08-24-2007   #65 (permalink)
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Heather View Post









Wow.....so moving.
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Old 08-24-2007   #66 (permalink)
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Heather emailed and asked if we would also add to this post and share some of our thoughts from yesterday. We're happy to. It was a very moving day.

For those that don't know, Mahuahal is about 175 miles south of Playa del Carmen. It is a beautiful section of the Caribbean Coast called the Costa Maya, and it is unfortunately where Hurricane Dean made landfall a few days ago.

Yesterday morning, a varied group of Playa del Carmen locals (Mexican, American, Israeli, Dutch and English) headed down the coast in a convoy with five truckloads of relief supplies for Mahahual. Organized by the incredible Claudia ("Claudiadeplaya" on this forum), an EMT for Cruz Roja and long-time Playa resident, the group was interesting, to say the least. Claudia with her boundless energy; Jessica and her husband who brought two trucks worth of stuff and filled their own car; crazy Willem who literally stopped people in Playacar and demanded contributions; Malcolm who was helping deliver things to Mahahaul before heading down to help in Ambergris Caye, Belize (despite a debilitating hangover; and the Israeli guys who drove the truck with the generator. And bringing up the rear in the Big Bastard: Heather & us (with Claudia).

When we got to Mahahual, we were stunned. Most of the buildings in this small village had been destroyed. Those that are still standing are incredibly damaged. This was, after, the third strongest hurricane in history, and the little pueblo of Mahahual was right on the beach. You've heard the expression before about disaster zones, but it was really true: it looked like a bomb had gone off. There was rubble and debris everywhere. Homes and business hung in pieces if they were standing at all.

We were shocked to find that no relief effort had yet reached them. We kept trying to figure out who was in charge, and after awhile we realized no one was. We were among the first responders. The Mexican Army was there and had set up a great soup kitchen, but their primary task was to open the roads and clear debris from public areas. The Army was itself isolated, and we ended up offering food and water to them, which they graciously accepted.

When we drove to the center of what used to be town, we half expected to be mobbed by people. However, when we stopped the Big Bastard and handed out the first bottle of water, people began to quietly, almost shyly, surround the van and make their own line. No one pushed, no one said "gimme;" everybody waited to be offered. And EVERYBODY needed water. Some food supplies in the form of prepackaged foods (small bags of rice & bean, oil, etc.) had already been brought in--we don't know from where--but nobody had water to drink or cook with, not even the soldiers. We saw people filling small bottles from a rancid well!

Diapers, toilet paper and candles were also desperately needed. The milk we had was quickly claimed by the mothers in the crowd that surrounded us. The bags of clothing also were quickly taken but not in any kind of pell mell fashion. People would hold up an article of clothing and call out to the crowd what they found and ask if anyone needed it. It probably took no more than a half hour to empty the Big Bastard of most of its contents.

The people of Mahahual are an incredible inspiration. They thanked us profusely for the assistance we brought. No one tried to take more than they needed; no one tried to hoard materials. When people had received food, water and clothing sufficient for their needs, they always stepped aside for the next person.

Before we unloaded all the trucks, we learned that the soup kitchen, which is trying to feed as many people as possible, was running out of supplies--basically rice and water. We took the rest of the large bottles of water and bags of rice and food bags over to the soup kitchen. While soldiers unloaded the trucks, Francisco the chef came running out to profusely thank us and to ask hopefully if there might be more coming. We promised him we would bring what we could.

The people we saw were men, women, families, children, even babies living in shattered homes which no longer provide shelter, with no power, fresh water, plumbing, food or access to the outside world. Ocassionally an older person might be set up under a makeshift umbrella to rest, but otherwise everyone seemed to be working--sometimes with a shovel, sometimes with bare hands--to dig out. Not even the Army had power tools. They were clearing the road with axes and machetes.

The Army unfortunately is being pulled out on Saturday to go to other areas hit hard by Hurricane Dean. Mahahual will be left to its own devices and to the generosity of other people. The incredible Claudia is doing her best to get Red Cross to come into the area as quickly as possible, but resources are strained.

We should also say that it is not just the pueblo of Mahahual that is in desperate need. As we drove south from Playa del Carmen, there were of course no signs of damage. Even way past Tulum everything looked fine. As we got nearer to the town of Felipe Carillo Puerto, we began to see trees toppled and the occasional palapa roof damaged. As we passed through Limones, the closest town to Mahahual, we began to see real damage. Many if not most of the Limones citizens live in traditional Mayan housing: wood, thatched roof, limited resources. Houses had been blown apart by the storm, roofs lost, and of course as everywhere, there was a desperate need for water. In one neighborhood we saw that an emergency generator had been set up to pump drinking water from nearby tanks into bottles for people who were lined up down the street. A woman in Limones took us to her neighborhood and gave us a quick tour. Water and roofing materials were the big requests there.

Playa del Carmen locals, visitors and hotels are donating as much as they can. On the paypal account we've set up for Mahahual relief, we've currently received $2559 US.. Today 100% of that money will be spent purchasing more supplies in Playa del Carmen to take down to Mahahual. In addition, locals can drop off any contribution--monetary or goods--at the Luna Blue Hotel before 10:00 pm tonight.

In addition, huge applause and appreciation to our friends at the Hotel La Tortuga, who have amassed an incredible amount of goods and will be convoying them down by truck tomorrow. We will be joining that convoy with many others, trying to get supplies as quickly as possible to the needy. Any contribution that any of you can make to paypal will go directly to purchasing supplies that will go directly into the hands of displaced families within the next few days.

Yes, we know this post is going on too long, but it was an unbelievable day, and the people of this beautiful country need some help right now. Anything you can offer: $5, $10...whatever...will put food and supplies directly in the hands of someone who needs it.

We took a lot of pictures today. Some of them Heather has already posted here, and you can look at all of them at Mahahual, Mexico After Hurricane Dean.

Thanks to all of you who have helped and will help in this time of need. Muchas gracias a todo.
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Old 08-24-2007   #67 (permalink)
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Tony, Cheri, Heather, Claudia, you guys are amazing! I wish I was there to help. I love Mahahual. I thought I had a picture of the main road through town to show a before and after, but I guess I don't. Here are some pictures of cute houses that I have, which I am sure don't exist anymore. How sad. Thank you guys so much for what you are doing! Love ya!









Last edited by SarahB; 08-24-2007 at 09:07 AM..
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Old 08-24-2007   #68 (permalink)
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Tony&Cheri View Post
Heather emailed and asked if we would also add to this post and share some of our thoughts from yesterday. We're happy to. It was a very moving day.

For those that don't know, Mahuahal is about 175 miles south of Playa del Carmen. It is a beautiful section of the Caribbean Coast called the Costa Maya, and it is unfortunately where Hurricane Dean made landfall a few days ago.

Yesterday morning, a varied group of Playa del Carmen locals (Mexican, American, Israeli, Dutch and English) headed down the coast in a convoy with five truckloads of relief supplies for Mahahual. Organized by the incredible Claudia ("Claudiadeplaya" on this forum), an EMT for Cruz Roja and long-time Playa resident, the group was interesting, to say the least. Claudia with her boundless energy; Jessica and her husband who brought two trucks worth of stuff and filled their own car; crazy Willem who literally stopped people in Playacar and demanded contributions; Malcolm who was helping deliver things to Mahahaul before heading down to help in Ambergris Caye, Belize (despite a debilitating hangover; and the Israeli guys who drove the truck with the generator. And bringing up the rear in the Big Bastard: Heather & us (with Claudia).

When we got to Mahahual, we were stunned. Most of the buildings in this small village had been destroyed. Those that are still standing are incredibly damaged. This was, after, the third strongest hurricane in history, and the little pueblo of Mahahual was right on the beach. You've heard the expression before about disaster zones, but it was really true: it looked like a bomb had gone off. There was rubble and debris everywhere. Homes and business hung in pieces if they were standing at all.

We were shocked to find that no relief effort had yet reached them. We kept trying to figure out who was in charge, and after awhile we realized no one was. We were among the first responders. The Mexican Army was there and had set up a great soup kitchen, but their primary task was to open the roads and clear debris from public areas. The Army was itself isolated, and we ended up offering food and water to them, which they graciously accepted.

When we drove to the center of what used to be town, we half expected to be mobbed by people. However, when we stopped the Big Bastard and handed out the first bottle of water, people began to quietly, almost shyly, surround the van and make their own line. No one pushed, no one said "gimme;" everybody waited to be offered. And EVERYBODY needed water. Some food supplies in the form of prepackaged foods (small bags of rice & bean, oil, etc.) had already been brought in--we don't know from where--but nobody had water to drink or cook with, not even the soldiers. We saw people filling small bottles from a rancid well!

Diapers, toilet paper and candles were also desperately needed. The milk we had was quickly claimed by the mothers in the crowd that surrounded us. The bags of clothing also were quickly taken but not in any kind of pell mell fashion. People would hold up an article of clothing and call out to the crowd what they found and ask if anyone needed it. It probably took no more than a half hour to empty the Big Bastard of most of its contents.

The people of Mahahual are an incredible inspiration. They thanked us profusely for the assistance we brought. No one tried to take more than they needed; no one tried to hoard materials. When people had received food, water and clothing sufficient for their needs, they always stepped aside for the next person.

Before we unloaded all the trucks, we learned that the soup kitchen, which is trying to feed as many people as possible, was running out of supplies--basically rice and water. We took the rest of the large bottles of water and bags of rice and food bags over to the soup kitchen. While soldiers unloaded the trucks, Francisco the chef came running out to profusely thank us and to ask hopefully if there might be more coming. We promised him we would bring what we could.

The people we saw were men, women, families, children, even babies living in shattered homes which no longer provide shelter, with no power, fresh water, plumbing, food or access to the outside world. Ocassionally an older person might be set up under a makeshift umbrella to rest, but otherwise everyone seemed to be working--sometimes with a shovel, sometimes with bare hands--to dig out. Not even the Army had power tools. They were clearing the road with axes and machetes.

The Army unfortunately is being pulled out on Saturday to go to other areas hit hard by Hurricane Dean. Mahahual will be left to its own devices and to the generosity of other people. The incredible Claudia is doing her best to get Red Cross to come into the area as quickly as possible, but resources are strained.

We should also say that it is not just the pueblo of Mahahual that is in desperate need. As we drove south from Playa del Carmen, there were of course no signs of damage. Even way past Tulum everything looked fine. As we got nearer to the town of Felipe Carillo Puerto, we began to see trees toppled and the occasional palapa roof damaged. As we passed through Limones, the closest town to Mahahual, we began to see real damage. Many if not most of the Limones citizens live in traditional Mayan housing: wood, thatched roof, limited resources. Houses had been blown apart by the storm, roofs lost, and of course as everywhere, there was a desperate need for water. In one neighborhood we saw that an emergency generator had been set up to pump drinking water from nearby tanks into bottles for people who were lined up down the street. A woman in Limones took us to her neighborhood and gave us a quick tour. Water and roofing materials were the big requests there.

Playa del Carmen locals, visitors and hotels are donating as much as they can. On the paypal account we've set up for Mahahual relief, we've currently received $2559 US.. Today 100% of that money will be spent purchasing more supplies in Playa del Carmen to take down to Mahahual. In addition, locals can drop off any contribution--monetary or goods--at the Luna Blue Hotel before 10:00 pm tonight.

In addition, huge applause and appreciation to our friends at the Hotel La Tortuga, who have amassed an incredible amount of goods and will be convoying them down by truck tomorrow. We will be joining that convoy with many others, trying to get supplies as quickly as possible to the needy. Any contribution that any of you can make to paypal will go directly to purchasing supplies that will go directly into the hands of displaced families within the next few days.

Yes, we know this post is going on too long, but it was an unbelievable day, and the people of this beautiful country need some help right now. Anything you can offer: $5, $10...whatever...will put food and supplies directly in the hands of someone who needs it.

We took a lot of pictures today. Some of them Heather has already posted here, and you can look at all of them at Mahahual, Mexico After Hurricane Dean.

Thanks to all of you who have helped and will help in this time of need. Muchas gracias a todo.
Very moving.....thank you so much for doing what you're doing, and for posting this. Sending more $$$ right away.
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Old 08-24-2007   #69 (permalink)
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thank you for posting the updates and pictures. My heart goes out to the folks in Majahual for having to go through this terrible experience. Just sent another donation.
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Old 08-24-2007   #70 (permalink)
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Thanks to all of you for your efforts in helping out with the devastation!

Keeping this thread going in hopes that more and more peeps will see it and contribute.
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Old 08-24-2007   #71 (permalink)
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Wow.....just incredible T&C.......thank you for the post and the pictures and your help and everyone else's.......you all are amazing!!! I'm pretty much speechless right now......
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Old 08-24-2007   #72 (permalink)
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Quote:
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Thanks to all of you for your efforts in helping out with the devastation!

Keeping this thread going in hopes that more and more peeps will see it and contribute.
ditto!

I especially liked this from T&C's post
Quote:
crazy Willem who literally stopped people in Playacar and demanded contributions
It's difficult to put your head in the sand when someone gets in your face!

I only wish I could offer a physical helping hand. I'd work for hugs alone.

btw, Heather, Cheri, Tony, Claudia, et al... If you haven't done so already get your tetanus shots updated!
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Old 08-24-2007   #73 (permalink)
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A huge thank you to Claudia, Heather, Tony, Cheri and everyone else involved, you guys are awesome!

I have several donations in the way of checks to the Red Cross on the way to me that I will fed ex down next week to help out.
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Old 08-24-2007   #74 (permalink)
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From some one who has been through several hurricanes, every little kindness is appreciated more than you know.

My donation is on the way. Thanks T&C and others for all that you do.

Last edited by TAPPY; 08-24-2007 at 10:04 AM..
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Old 08-24-2007   #75 (permalink)
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Mahuahal Jan 07.









A few photos of better days. The people of Mahuahal live and work on the very edge of the coast just a few feet above sea level. We spent an afternoon there and the people were wonderful especially Charlie Brown the owner of the beach side refreshment stand. Our best wishes go out to these fine people.

Last edited by Murrsay185; 08-24-2007 at 10:05 AM..
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