By David Norman
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Additional info for Das Buch der Dinosaurier
Continues) 35 36 THE INDIAN OCEAN TSUNAMI OF 2004 (continued) one brave man came and helped back. Both of them manged to kick the door in and carry the Japnice wommen back and they saved her life. There were big cuts all over her and a big chunk out of her neck that was realy bad and her son that was ther was not that better. tree was uprooted. Then, as he watched helplessly, his small house was washed out to sea. In it were his wife, two sons, and a daughter. “I saw the sea eat my wife and children,” he said.
They would begin to assess the damage, count the dead, and try— unsuccessfully—to keep many others from dying. Aftermath W hen the Sun rose over the Indian Ocean on December 27, 2004, much of what had been a tropical paradise only 24 hours before had become scenes of death, destruction, disease, and despair. Many thousands of lives had been lost; many more thousands ruined. The survivors could scarcely comprehend either what had occurred or the task that lay ahead. Antonia Paradela, who had finally reached Banda Aceh in Indonesia, walked through the city in disbelief.
The tsunami rolled on and, seven hours after the earthquake, reached the eastern coast of Africa. Here, finally, there had been time to alert much of the population. All along the coast, radio and television stations broadcast the warning. Police officers were sent to evacuate the beaches, which were filled with weekend crowds. “I ran out and told people not to panic but to be aware,” Mabeya Mogaka, a district commissioner in Malindi said in a New York Times article. Not everyone received—or heeded—the warning.