Watershed is an e-zine distributed by the Indiana Association of United Ways to showcase a united, community-based response to the tornado and flood disasters that devastated parts of Indiana in 2008. Many major highways and county roads were closed due to waist-high water. More than 30,000 Hoosier homes sustained extensive damage, thousands of people were evacuated from their neighborhoods and overall damage exceeded $1 billion.
Volume 1 Number Eleven (, 1.03 MB)
This final issue summarizes Indiana’s response to the 2008 floods and storms and details the importance of a disaster plan during calm times.
Volume 1 Number Ten (, 656 KB)
What has been accomplished overall in the flood-stricken Indiana communities and how they're thriving or still need help a year and a half later.
Volume 1 Number Nine (, 722 KB)
Learn how communities raised funds to rebuild after the floods and how a grant from the Indiana Natural Disaster Fund has made a huge difference.
Volume 1 Number Eight (, 830 KB)
Mental health experts and those at area 2-1-1 sites around Indiana respond to immediate crisis and work through the healing process.
Volume 1 Number Seven (, 975 KB)
Lakeshore Area Regional Recovery of Indiana continues to work with more than 900 families in need of aid from Floods caused by Hurricane Ike.
Volume 1 Number Six (, 971 KB)
Just one year after winter floods overtook parts of Northwestern Indiana, they hit again. DANI helps communities based along the Tippecanoe River.
Volume 1 Number Five (, 521 KB)
Learn why dozens of students from California to Washington, D.C., felt strongly about giving up their vacation to help Hoosiers in need.
Volume 1 Number Four (, 801 KB)
There’s often a frantic effort to get back into a flooded house. But sometimes coming home isn’t so easy.
Volume 1 Number Three (, 455 KB)
Find out why trained case managers are vital to families and their recovery.
Volume 1 Number Two (, 947 KB)
Weeks after a disaster, spirits plummet as the rush of attention and volunteers leave.
Volume 1 Number One (, 608 KB)
Flash floods caught residents in Terre Haute, Columbus, Helmsburg and Monticello off guard.