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"It's great to be able to give people some of their history back," says Rebecca."One person told me that thanks to us, her grandmother got to see her photos again before she passed away.
J.'s Bus has traveled to three states affected by tornadoes or floods, cheering up more than 756 children, ages 3 to 13.They were so affected by the terrible events in their own backyards that they immediately stepped up to lend a helping hand to other disaster victims—one stranger at a time. Kathryn, her three other children and her husband survived.When a tornado ripped through the small town of Otwell, Indiana, in May 2006, Kathryn Martin, 32, who lived 60 miles away in Evansville, couldn't get the news of it out of her mind. "It was the most terrible experience of my life," she says.Exhausting as it is running the bus in addition to working full-time as a township trustee, it's what Kathryn feels she was meant to do.
"On our third day in Earle, Arkansas, after a tornado there, a little boy asked where I live," she says.Kathryn had a few toys left, so she stopped and offered to play with the kids for a while.