For Marshall County, now comes the recovery

Michelle Buchert, a secretary at Easterday Houin LLP, 300 E. Jefferson St., and her 14-year-old daughter, Camryn, stand at the northeast corner of East Jefferson and Colonial Court in Plymouth Friday evening. The law office is over Buchert's right shoulder in the distance.
By: 
Shawn McGrath
Staff Writer

Michelle Buchert and her 14-year-old daughter, Camryn, both of Plymouth, stood at the northeast corner of East Jefferson Street and Colonial Court in Plymouth Friday evening, looking at the sandbagged-lined law office where Buchert normally works.
Buchert, a secretary at Easterday Houin LLP, 300 E. Jefferson, said she has been checking on the property several times a day, seeing if the floodwaters have breached the building’s windows.
So far, so good.
Like many who live, work or own businesses on the east side of the Yellow River at Jefferson, the next step is waiting for this week’s historic floodwaters to recede so they can begin the process of recovering.
Read more about how some business owners are dealing with the historic flood of 2018 in Saturday’s edition of the Pilot News.

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