Since the destruction caused by Hurricane Michael, Lori Adair has been driving more than two hours from a relative's house to get to work.
The service adviser at AutoNation Ford Panama City, in Florida, can only bear to return to her house, a 10-minute drive from the dealership, once a week.
A few toys are strewn amid the rubble that was Adair's home before it was clobbered by the storm. Her roof is obliterated, and all that remains is a carcass of a house.
Even though she works five to six days a week, she returns to her house weekly to check on her storage shed. "I don't like going back to our house because of all the emotions it brings up, seeing your life just in shambles."
The dealership and Adair's house were devastated by Hurricane Michael last month. The community, which includes a row of at least seven dealerships near AutoNation Ford, looks like a war zone, Adair said. Still, even though picking through the debris at the dealership is another reminder of the hurricane's destruction, Adair and many of her colleagues have found a sense of normalcy and routine in returning to the battered store.