Sanat Fe River Flood Levels Rise
By: Yaremi Farinas
"Tuesday afternoon we were down on the parking lot where the two buildings are," Paula Sternbach
Four days later you can't even see the parking lot.
"We didn't expect this much at all. I didn't expect to see the buildings pretty much under water," said Steve Sternbach.
The Sternbachs moved from Miami to High Springs three years ago .
"All our friends are calling us and saying are you under water, are you under water. Send us pictures. They are amazed by this."
Seems like many people are curious to see just how much water is covering this boat ramp, which now you can't even see.
All just days after tropical storm Debbie.
While we were at the bridge on state road 47, we spoke to Kendall Thurston, who got back from Vermont Friday night.
We caught up to him while on his way to check out a house he has near the Suwannee River.
"I am expecting to have the water up on the lawn, but hopefully not underneath the house. So that's all I can hope for," said Thurston.
Several people have lost their homes to the flooding. Paula and Steve are a fortunate couple who did not have to evacuate from their home.
"We were lucky that we hadn't had much rain, so the ground was able to absorb most of it, but now we are full if we get another storm then we will be in trouble," said Steve Sternbach.
Now all eyes to the sky. As any rain would likely make an already bad situation even worse.
- Residents Shocked by Santa Fe River Flood Levels
- Stretch of Santa Fe River Reaches Flood Stage
- Repairing Sinkholes In Live Oak After Tropical Storm Debby
- Disaster Asistance Center Closing Despite Oncoming Storm
- River Levels in North Central Florida on the Rise
- Rising River Levels Lead to Road Closures in Levy County
- Lake City Flooding
- Five Puppies Drown in Morning Flood
- Suwanee County's Lost Homes In The Flood
- Suwannee River at White Springs