Wednesday, March 12, 2014

Racing Facebook: A New Challenge for the Military Community



The morning of September 22, 2013 was a typical one for Theresa Jones. She was 8 and a half months into a deployment that had been extended due to the Syrian crisis. Her husband Landon, a helicopter pilot, was attached to a squadron stationed on the USS Nimitz.  Her newborn son Hunter, born while her husband was deployed, was hungry and needed to be fed.


As usual, I started nursing Hunter and then grabbed my phone from my bedside table to check my email and Facebook while he ate. I always checked my emails to see if I had received any from Landon. I was always excited to see a notification of an email from him throughout deployment and this morning was no different.

Landon had written Theresa, but it was a short "one liner". Something us military spouses both love and loathe equally. A signal that they are well, but that they are busy. After reading her email and writing him back, she switched over to peruse Facebook while she finished feeding Hunter. That is when the day went from typical to a nightmare.

 


My heart stopped. I couldn't click that link fast enough. Panic immediately set in. The link took me to the 5th Fleet's webpage. It said that a helicopter had crashed in the central Red Sea. I looked at those words and my brain went into overload. HSC-6? My heart was racing and I could not catch my breath. I immediately fired off an email to Landon pleading for him to respond and let me know he was okay.

Often when there is an incident, the protocol is to shut down all outbound communications so to avoid any information getting to the families before they are notified by official means. Theresa knew this, but we all hope that our husbands can somehow get word to us that they are alive and well. Ironically, it didn't seem as though the persons in charge of the Nimitz's Facebook page were following such protocol. And so began a day for the HSC-6 squadron where nervous phone calls, texts, and chatter would flutter about between the spouses and families.


I texted everyone from my best friend to the CO's wife to the Ombudsman wondering what was going on. Many of them had no clue that anything had happened at that point. They were still just waking up for the day. I immediately started googling what time it was in the Red Sea, and comparing that time to the time of the Facebook post and the time of my husband's last email to me.  If you've ever thought you've lost your child in a store, or came close to having an accident on a highway - that is how I felt. Times a thousand.
 
Theresa panicked. Just like we all would under the circumstances. Her in-laws happened to be in town when this happened and she shared the information she had (at this point, still only the Facebook link from Nimitz). Her mother-in-law wondered if they would have called if it had been Landon but Theresa and her father-in-law knew that someone would come to the door.

Four hours went by.


I had started to breath normally again. I had begun to successfully convince myself it wasn't him. He was a great pilot. . . he was stationed on a different ship*, there was no way this could happen to us.  At that point I wasn't sure how the Casualty Assistance Calls process worked, but if the news was already online, surely the spouse had already been notified. Then my doorbell rang. I looked through the peephole and saw three men in their Service Dress Blues. I immediately collapsed to the floor, sobbing and screaming.
 

The CACO (Casualty Assistance Calls Officer) team came into Theresa's house and explained that Landon had been involved in a mishap. This was approximately 6 hours after Nimitz had posted about the accident on their Facebook account.


I told them I already knew [that there had been a mishap with HSC-6] and that I saw the news on Facebook. I had known for hours. They looked at me in disbelief. As my husband was still considered missing, they assured me that whether the search for my husband was successful or unsuccessful, that I would hear it from them first. As day turned into night I prayed for good news. The following morning, as I sat in my house full of people still praying, I scrolled through Facebook again. My eyes immediately stopped at one post. A friend had posted a link. . .



I couldn't believe it. I looked at my friend and said, "he's dead". I showed her the post and she couldn't believe it either. I responded "I didn't know that yet" [to the Facebook post]. I picked up my iPad and went upstairs to the guest room where my in laws were praying for their son. I looked at them and told them I was sorry, but that the search had been called off. They looked at me and asked, "how do you know? They said they would come back and tell us!". I showed them the article and we all immediately started sobbing. It was my mother in law's birthday.


It was 45 minutes later that CACO rang Theresa's doorbell a second time. She had them wait while she finished nursing Hunter. She already knew the bad news, so she wanted those last peaceful moments with her newborn. They again apologized for the fact that social media had again outpaced the official notification process.

It has now been five months since Landon died and Theresa is trying to make a difference for other widows in the military. The culture of "instant gratification" has implications that reach far beyond what our culture tends to think about. Theresa's friend posted the article about the search because she was hoping to garner support for the Jones family. It was not malicious, but she inadvertently became the person who informed Theresa she was a widow.


In the naval aviation community, we often share posts about plane crashes or other mishaps because we want everyone wrapping their arms around the people involved. Never do we think that we actually might be the people who cause a woman to pace her house for an entire day, nervously glancing at the front door. Social media has become so fast and so instant that it is outpacing the real human interaction that has been a mainstay of humane military death and accident notification. I am totally guilty of it, Theresa admits that she was also guilty of it in the past, but she is motivated to make a change within the military and within the families, spouses' groups, and FRGs.


If there is any sort of advice I could offer now, I would say please wait and think before hitting the "share" button. Say a silent prayer. Give the family and friends time to find out through official channels. Let's allow these families time to find out first, and privately, instead of with the masses.

When dealing with military accidents and deaths, be gentle in your quest to get information out. If names haven't been produced by the military, it is likely because the notification process is still ongoing. Wait until those names are released. At that point, you can be sure that sharing links to articles, family fundraisers, and other outreaches is safe.

We so often talk about OPSEC (Operational Security) and PERSEC (Personal Security) when discussing the internet and it's relation to our lives. All Navy wives know the mantra "loose lips sink ships" and not to post your personal address on the open internet. Theresa's quest is more of a nuanced one, a gray area where people are sharing articles that are already "out there" in the media, so not a violation of the traditional rules. She is trying to get her message out to spouses and families. On a personal level, I think "big Navy" (and "big military", for that matter) should also take note.

There are families reading Facebook and Twitter. When the person in charge of Nimitz's Facebook page posted that a helicopter was down, were they thinking of the new mother nursing her baby in the wee hours of the morning? Probably not. And we need to keep those people in mind when trying to be the first to break or share a news story.

If you are part of an OSC or FRG, please consider this story. In Theresa's honor, have a discussion with the men and women in your group about the proper channels for sharing information related to mishaps within the community. We aren't all going to agree, and civil discussion is always a wonderful thing, but in the world of Facebook and Twitter we cannot forget about the real people behind the screen. We've got to protect and take care of one another.



__________
* Landon was attached to HSC-6, which is located on the Nimitz. He was also the OIC of a small detachment on the USNS Ranier, a small supply ship in the battle group.
 

72 comments:

Tammie Everly said...

Excellent post Jill. I think day and age of instant information, we often do not stop to think of the consequences of a single 'click'. Having been a spouse in our small Navy helicopter community for 20+ years I have seen OPSEC disregarded a number of times in cases like this and it's sickens me every time. I hope all will take heed of your wise words. Condolences to this family, and all who lose a loved one in military service. I'd like to share this if you don't mind. Warm Regards, Tammie

pinkkid said...

WOW. I pray things will change and something like this won't happen again to another military family as it did to my family here!

Angie said...

Beautifully written and absolutely heartbreaking. I don't have many friends left that are still AD, but I shared this on FB with them--it needs to be required reading for every FSG/FRG. Thank you for writing this and my condolences to Landon's family and everyone that knew/loved him.

APartyStudio said...

This is absolutely devastating to me for so many reasons. My husband is a helicopter pilot. My cousin died almost 10 years ago in an F-18 mid-air collision. Theresa and Chrissy are my friends. It's heartbreaking enough to loose your husband, son, father but to find out about it via social media is incredibly wrong and gut wrenching. I truly hope that someone within the "big military" reads your article and puts into place protocol to prevent this from ever happening again.

Karen @ And Then We Laughed said...

Great post Jill! Social media produces so many gray areas and it is important that we don't forget about Theresa's absolutely horrific experience. I also hope 'big' military takes notice.

Kate @ Daffodils said...

Thank for you sharing- such an important reminder!

Deborah May said...

I read that there was a tank missing on Yahoo News in 2003. I got out a roster and tried to figure out the odds that it was my husband's. We (a firing and I) had just calculated the odds when my CACO rang the doorbell to tell me my husband was MIA. It's sad to see that there are STILL problems related to information and how the families receive it.

Deborah May said...

Sorry, that was FRIEND (not firing...thanks autocorrect)

Anonymous said...

I hope the navy is taking responsibility for it's part in this tragedy and examining it's own policies and procedures. Perhaps they should notify the family prior to posting news articles on a website for the general public to view. It gives the impression they are much more concerned with managing public affairs than prioritizing the family members.

Katharine Polvino said...

Jill, this is an absolutely incredible and heartbreaking story. I will be sharing this because I really don't think people realize how devastating social media can be in these circumstances. My heart goes out to Theresa and others who have been victims of what is still a process that needs much improvement.

Jessica said...

Jill... Sadly I've heard about this happening more than once. Thanks for sharing Theresa's story. I will be sharing your post with my FRG this week.

Anonymous said...

Theresa's story is my biggest fear in life. May God bless her, her family and all other grieving military family members.

Eights on the Move said...

Jill,
I'm a new reader from Karen @ Then We Laughed. I had no idea about this story or even the concept of Facebook outpacing the military news. I'm devastated for Theresa and her family - as well as for how this tragedy was delivered to her. Thank you for sharing this story and bringing it to our attention. I'm looking forward to reading & learning more from you!

Glenda said...

I am so sorry for your incredible loss but also for the way you found out. I know that it is nowhere near what happened to you but when my husband was hit by an IED and medavaced to a hospital I found out a day and a half later when he called me. When I questioned the FRG why I wasn't notified I was told that 1. they only notify if he died and 2. his name was not on the injured list. Later was apologized to because his name WAS on the list and no one EVER contacted me. I have had a very bitter angry taste in my mouth for the military and the way they handle things ever since. Hugs to you and thank you for sharing your story so that we can all be more mindful of how we handle things.

Jessica Whitehouse said...

Unfortunately, the same goes for us civilians as well. There was recently an incident locally where a teen driver was killed in a one-vehicle wreck. A television news crew broke the story before the family had even been notified. They were devastated when friends started calling them at ten o'clock in the evening, while they were still waiting for the boy to return home from work. The situation has raised questions about the ethics of the news station as well as the investigators who allowed the cameraman to film the totaled vehicle, knowing that the body had not been identified at that point.

Lori Sikorski said...

Excellent blog post, Jill. Although most of your audience is Navy, it certainly hits home with almost everyone that is on social media. A mother in Baltimore found out her only son was gunned down during a scuffle, while checking FB just to pass the time. Friends at the scene put the word out. Of course those friends were not trained in media protocol, as anyone in any branch of the military PR or PA should be. Facebook/Instagram and the other on line social sites that seem to bring us all together in this world are just like any other tabloid or free press. There are no restrictions or guidelines on how to spread the news of a new born baby in the family, a class reunion or the death of a loved one. It is the person making the post that needs to be reminded to use their better judgment and decorum ~ you would think that the military would offer more training in this to ALL members...not just those in public affairs. Thanks for bringing this to light.

Shenee said...

WOW What A Wonderful Piece. My Deepest Sympathies. I Pray Change Will Come For How We Communicate With Each Other.

Melissa said...

Thank you so much for sharing this perspective! As a Navy wife myself, I know how easy it is to hit "share" and want to provide up to the second details as you see them for your family/friends/community, as it happened here recently with the Navy Yard shooting, but you're absolutely right, in the fact that this instant desire to share can leave the loved ones even more concerned or worse informed through social media. Thank you again for sharing. Do you maintain a public FB page for your blog followers?

Angela said...

Thank you for sharing this.

Christine said...

Thank you for sharing this story! I am guilty of hitting the "share" button because I, as a Navy wife, felt that "sharing" would offer a chance for people to have concern or pray for the situation. I will think twice now.

Kate Buerke said...

To "A Party Studio", I sincerely hope you read this and we can connect.....I saw your comment, and as soon as I read the part about an F/18 mid-air 10 years ago, I instantly knew who you were referring to: Dukes and Kelly. I know this because my husband was in that squadron -VMFA 323; the Death Rattlers- and was also flying a mission that fatal night. I, like the widow in this story, found out the "wrong way" and had to wait for 8 hours to find out if my husband was alive or dead. And then to find out that our two dear friends were gone devastated us all. I don't know which one your cousin was, but I'm sure we've met at one of the many memorials. My heart still hurts on that day, and I send my heartfelt sympathy to you and your family. And kudos to the author of this article - a very difficult, but relevant topic that cannot be emphasized enough. The proper protocol for the notification of family members should always be respected; and even though civilians wouldn't necessarily know ways and means, the moral of the story is quite simple: Please think before you post...there are real people behind those headlines.

Renee said...

Thank you for sharing. Do you know who is manages the FB page that posted the initial article about the helo crash that Theresa saw?

Anonymous said...

Thank you for this post. This is an issue the Military needs to deal with pronto. I would hate to think if something happened to my only child while he is deployed that his wife , children, father, grandparents and I would find out after it was posted on social or national media.

redheadchick said...

Theresa's comment in regards to the search efforts post brings it all home. No spouse should ever learn this kind of news through social media. I hope the military can take a new stance on what and when they publish this kind of news.

Anonymous said...

I think you are correct. Doing "the right thing" these days seems to be measured against the possibility of bad public opinion. (Publicn, meaning politicos and news manipulators.)

Anonymous said...

I am so sorry that this happened to more than one family. I think it is a reminder to always keep our beloved family and friends in the Military in our prayers. Then no one should feel pressured to put details out into the public without considering the families first.

Kelly said...

A party studio and Kate Buerke i was reading the comments in this article and saw your reference to Dukes he was a wonderful friend and my husbands mentor and sponsor at TOPGUN. Still devasting to think about but I am glad to connect with you both we just toasted Dukes at my husband change of command party not too long ago. Crazy who you will find on a blog. Jill thanks for the article I thinks is been shared by everyone I know which is wonderful! Theresa thank you for sharing your story I hope you can find some peace in knowing you are helping educate all of us. I am so sorry for your loss thank you for everything you are doing to help bring light to this issue.

Emma Wright said...

When the notification officers knocked on my door to tell me my husband was KIA it was less than an hour before it was on facebook.

Toni Hill said...
This comment has been removed by the author.
Judi B said...

This article needs to be read by everyone who posts on social media! As a military daughter and through our show comments, we have asked that people not rush to post any information regarding any situations with injuries or worse. You have said it all so well here, that anyone who reads your post would have to understand the terrible shock and pain such a rush to post can and has caused. Thank you for putting into words a message that we shouldn't have to share, but is needed.

jdomb said...

It's terrible that this family found out the way that they did. But I think that military needs to take a good, long, hard look at their notification processes when the mainstream media is beating them to delivering such news.

anne liatto said...

That is no way a wife should find out that she lost her husband, we all have to be careful what we put out there. I hope the upper Navy personnel will see this & do something to not have another wife go through this. I pray for this young family that God gets them through this sad time. My prayers & thoughts to Landon & his family. From a Navy Mom.

Anonymous said...

So very sorry for your loss...may GOD BLESS YOU and YOUR FAMILY ALWAYS.

Dee Stephens said...

Wow. Thanks for sharing. I am going to share this blog post as a reminder.

Anonymous said...

My deepest heart felt sympathies, sharing this post is for certain. Thank you for your service as a military wife.....you have my upmost respect and honor for what you have endured. Blessings to you and your children.

Anonymous said...

I would like to say that I am a Navy CACO and the CACO's and Chaplains on my installation are aware of this issue and are trying to figure out how to prevent such things in the future. We have discussed how we have gone out to make notifications and the family member had been informed by Facebook that their loved one had died - when they were in fact missing or injured. Unfortunately, a computer post will always travel faster than a CACO and Chaplain putting on their best dress uniform and flying/driving to the location of the family members. Did you know that CACO responsibilities extend beyond the local spouse? ALL persons listed on the notification section of the Page 2 (such as parents and siblings) of the servicemember are entitled to be given notification in person. As such, the neighbor that takes the picture of the CACO/Chaplain approaching the next door over may be posting something to the internet that is then seen by the Mother, Father, Sister, or Brother of that servicemember. (True story.) Particularly if those persons live across the country, they may still be waiting on their own notification visit. In addition, keep in mind that the CACO/Chaplain could be notifying of missing, injured OR deceased, and no one should assume to know which one. I would like people to just STOP, WAIT, THINK! Don't post anything until you see the names in the news, which is typically after the next of kin has been notified. THEN, you can send your good wishes, prayers, or condolences to the family. Stop and think, how you would feel if it were you?

Anonymous said...

Thank you for sharing this heartbreaking story. We need to be careful that "prayer requests" and "news" are not gossip, and the truth has been shared with family first.

Anonymous said...

With 5 active duty family members myself, two of which are presently deployed, I am heartbroken as I read this story. I urge everyone to be a bit more "selective" on sharing things like this. Not just of military tragedies but local law enforcement ... their families get notifications as well and deserve to hear first hand rather than social media. Even a well intentioned text can cause a loved one to panic while waiting for either notification or word from the LEO that they are safe.

Anonymous said...

There is a LOT of pressure for the military to get the news out immediately. Otherwise, the media starts accusing the military of a cover-up of some sort. Even the allowance of 24 hours to notify families is not acceptable. After all, "the public has a right to know!"

I don't see why it can't just be understood that these sorts of things have a delay in reporting. Why can't the Reporters With The Scoop and the Curious Public wait until the families get the news first?

Callie Glorioso-Mays said...

I'm an Air Force Key Spouse (similar to ombudsman) and I'm sharing this with our families. No one should have to find out from social media...

Anonymous said...

Jill and Theresa - Thank you for telling this very personal and heartbreaking story from a spouse perspective. I work in military public affairs, and we fight this type of problem all the time. No matter how many times we brief groups of newcomers, FRGs, AFTBs - we still get tons of pressure from Soldiers and Spouses to release information about situations, demanding they have a right to know details of incidents NOW! They don't care that we're not releasing information due to policy or waiting until we have confirmed facts/information. We get beat up from the very people we're trying to protect - because we refuse to share unconfirmed information or details that need to be kept close-hold for awhile.

Anonymous said...

Sorry to read about your loss, surprised about the way you were unoffically informed. Prayers that life heals your loss and brings you back to a place of comfort and peace. The best of intentions sometimes have side effects we do not expect. Again, I wish you well.

Anonymous said...

I'm a mentor for Compass and will definitely be sharing this with our classes from now on. My heart goes out to Theresa and everyone at HSC-6.

Anonymous said...

First and foremost, my condolences to you and your family. Totally heartbreaking to say the least. My husband and I along with our 4 kids went to the kid venture to show support and I happen to run across this blog by chance. Glad I did- now I know the story behind the news headlines and being a command CACO, I will be sure to pass this during our command OIC call this Friday. If you want to speak personally to my command- I can arrange for it- otherwise, you can be sure that I will definitely make this message loud and clear.

Anonymous said...

First I express my condolences to you. Although I agree with the story, no family should find out about a tragedy via social media, I also feel the military doesnt have much pull, in fact no one does. There will alway be the web, social media, and that pesky reporter trying to advance their career by breaking a tragedy, as well as freedom of speech. I do believe it is the military's responsibility to get word to the families quicker - which I believe is 100% possible. But until then, as a military wife, this is simply one more muscle we must grow to be strong building blocks we call military families.

Kerri said...

I am so sorry for your loss. I am the Ombudsman for USCG Station Indian River Inlet and I have shared this article with my Ombudsman Coordinator in hopes that situations like this can hopefully be avoided in the future and dealt with in a more appropriate manner. My thoughts are with you and your family.

K. Smith said...

Jill, I'm admin for the "Sub Moms" discussion group at www.NavyForMoms.com. I've posted your excellent piece as a PDF on our site. If you'd like to see how I referenced you, here is the URL of the post: http://navyformoms.com/group/submoms/page/page/list

Thank you so much for this perspective on why we must rely on proper communication channels. Semper Fortis! K. Smith

Deborah said...

My deepest condolences go out to the family and friends, loved ones, and even fellow service men. Please be mindful of what you say and post. Allow the family to be notified first then you can send your kind words, help, prayers, hugs, food. Whatever your heart leads you to do. I was notified by social media when my father had a fatal heart attack because my niece didn't think about the rest of the family. I had to scour to get a hold of my sailor before she read it on Facebook like her siblings did. Please Please think before you speak or write anything about any fellow service men. My prayers to everyone. I am re-posting this article so others can learn from these mistakes that were made to this young mother, newborn and older son and his parents. My prayers go out to all of you!! Thanks for sharing your story God Bless!!

Josh Cinelli said...

This is interesting but off point. The problem is not social media, but that the Navy's own Public Affairs personnel released the information too soon. The info was from an official source, and should have only been released after next of kin notification. The Public Affairs staff of Naval Forces, US Central Command failed to do their job properly.

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Anonymous said...

Social media can be both a blessing and a curse because of how fast information (both correct and incorrect) can get out for people to see. However, I would like to point something out. Before the internet age (like when I was a kid, the only way you would know a spouse or parent had been injured or killed was either a telephone call from someone, a Western Union telegram, or a visit from an officer and chaplain from the local base. As a kid my dad way deployed to Vietnam and probably every couple of weeks my mom and I would get a letter or a reel-to-reel recording. My dad also served in Korea during that war and the only way he had of communicating with his mom was by mail. And this is back when overseas deployments (without dependents) was 13 months. So, while the suddenness and immediateness of social media can deliver bad news out of the blue, it can also allow for regular contact between family members when one or more are deployed. Or, as my dad once said, and verified by a WWII vet I met, "The good old days were old and not very good.

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HOW I GET MY RELATIONSHIP BACK WITH MY LOVER AGAIN through DR OGUMEN of ogumensolutioncenter@yahoo.com , my mount is full of testimonies but here is a little i can say out of the whole wondrous things DR OGUMEN has done for me i was in a great and the sweetest relationship with my man JONES SAMMY for two years and we were both in good terms and even planning of getting married this September 2015 so when he traveled for on the a business trip to Australia he melt a lady there whom he dated for two months and when he returned back to home he began to behave strange and with not long he said he is tired of this relationship looking for ways to break our love life and he finally push me out and bring in the Australia lady with him .this time i was frustrated and devastated about my love life so i vow not to rest until i am able to get back the only man i have ever loved so i began to look for a solution to restore my love life . one day my friend Jessica Sanchez came to me telling me about this man DR OGUMEN saying this man has helped he restore his life so i said let me also try as i have no other choice in getting back Jones . at first when i contacted he i thought nothing will work but it was like a dream and surprise when he told me go my child i have and wait for Jones can within the next 3 days and to my greatest surprise Jones actually called me and was pleading on the phone saying he was under a spell from the other lady so with all this great things DR OGUMEN of ogumensolutioncenter@yahoo.com has done for me i want you all to join me to say thank you to this man .or call +2348112060028 and u can app him on whatsApp+2347064358629
MARY KATHY_TEXAS

Laura said...



my name is laura On this day i am very happy to tell the
world that Evelyn is back to me thanks
to Dr. okuku who use is great powers
to cast a spell that brought Evelyn back
to me within 48 hours. I really want to
tell the world that Dr. okuku is genius
and powerful this means that is
capable to restore any broken
relationship or marriage just within the
period of 48 hours. And due to the fact
that Dr. okuku is very helpful and
must people will need is help to restore
there relationship or marriage i will
write out the contact via email:
{okukulovespell@gmail.com} or call or
add hem on whatsapp or viber
+2347063836098 Believe
me Dr. okuku is the right person to
restore your proplems just exactly
the way you want it to be.
laura obe
FROM united states

Sandi Orten said...

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Jessica Smith said...

After being in relationship with Wilson for seven years,he broke up with me, I did everything possible to bring him back but all was in vain, I wanted him back so much because of the love I have for him, I begged him with everything, I made promises but he refused. I explained my problem to someone online and she suggested that I should contact a spell caster that could help me cast a spell to bring him back but I am the type that don't believed in spell, I had no choice than to try it, I meant a spell caster called Dr Zuma zuk and I email him, and he told me there was no problem that everything will be okay before three days, that my ex will return to me before three days, he cast the spell and surprisingly in the second day, it was around 4pm. My ex called me, I was so surprised, I answered the call and all he said was that he was so sorry for everything that happened, that he wanted me to return to him, that he loves me so much. I was so happy and went to him, that was how we started living together happily again. Since then, I have made promise that anybody I know that have a relationship problem, I would be of help to such person by referring him or her to the only real and powerful spell caster who helped me with my own problem and who is different from all the fake ones out there. Anybody could need the help of the spell caster, his email: spiritualherbalisthealing@gmail.com or call him +2349055637784 you can email him if you need his assistance in your relationship or anything. CONTACT HIM NOW FOR SOLUTION TO ALL YOUR PROBLEMS'

jennifer maureen said...

My husband left us a year ago when we had our last kid because he has
always been afraid of having kids (so embarrassing). I was in a dark world,
things did not go as we have planned when we exchanging our marriage vows,
he hates kids and never plays with them even on their birthdays; he always
wants to have me alone for reasons best known to him. I tried teaching him
ways to love kids but he constantly keeps his distance away from them which
made them to think that he is not their father.He finally left us to an
unknown destination when he couldn't bear with the pressure around him. I
suffered and convinced them that their father will change to a better man
and come back. This made me stand by my word because I don't want to be a
lying Mother, so I had to find ways to bring back my husband as a changed
man until I overheard a woman in a mall talking to her friend about a Spell
Doctor called Dr.Erazua who help her sister get back her husband; so I
quickly asked her if she can help me with the doctor's contact if he can
help me.Thanks to her and Dr.Erazua who changed my husband and brought him
back to us as I promised our kids. He now loves them and plays with them.
Dr.Erazua made him a lovely Father and Husband. I am so happy that I
finally fulfilled the promise I made to my kids. Contact Doctor Erazua if
you are having relationship problem reach him via Email dr.erazuagreattemple@gmail.com If you want to know more about this powerful spell caster, then do visit his website http://drerazuagreattempl.wixsite.com/dr-erazua

His facebook username Erazua Kakuta Lcuky

His Facebook page on google https://mobile.facebook.com/Erazuaspellcaster

Hi, I'm Jill!

Hi, I'm Jill!
Extrovert. Mom of two. Wife of a cute Naval Aviator. Lover of wine. When I'm not chasing my two kids around town you will find me writing, taking too many photos, and researching the ten future areas the Navy could potentially (but probably won't) PCS us. We are fish out of water, landlocked at 7,000 feet. For now.

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