[lin_video src=http://eplayer.clipsyndicate.com/embed/player.js?aspect_ratio=3×2&auto_next=1&auto_start=0&div_id=videoplayer-1370359317&height=400&page_count=5&pf_id=9623&show_title=1&va_id=4083300&width=640&windows=2 service=syndicaster width=640 height=400 div_id=videoplayer-1370359317 type=script]
MOORE, Oklahoma (KFOR) – There’s not much left to wake up to at the Dooley farm in Moore, Oklahoma.
Their property was in the cross-hairs of Friday night’s tornado.
Their acreage is littered with debris and splintered trees.
The home of more than a decade is unlivable.
“What do you say? I can’t believe it. We salvaged a camper. It’s not in great shape but I can’t live in the house,” Sam Dooley says.
One tornado is more than anyone should have to endure; this makes two for Sam Dooley.
She’s a special needs teacher and was working at Plaza Towers Elementary May 20.
Like so many others, Sam put her life on the line to protect the school children.
Dooley was badly injured but the kids in her care all survived.
“I was so thankful to have a house, my own bed. Thankful for that. Then Friday when the tornado came, it took our house,” she says.