It's bad enough when you're out of power, but one county is out of water, too.
Half of Mingo County is battling thirst and heat after two rounds of storms swept through town.
Barbara Maynard said she has been cooling off at the pool ever since she lost power for the second time in three days.
"We had it for about 4 hours yesterday and lost it again. I hated it. It's awful. I don't see how people can do it. I really don't," she said.
Brandi Rose said the heat has been miserable.
"Since we have kids, it's not fun. It's been kind of a pain," she said.
People were just starting to recover from the storms on Friday when Sunday's storms rolled around and wreaked havoc on the area.
"We probably had our numbers down to about 2,500 people without power. Last night, we shot back up to 60 percent of the county without power," said Commissioner Greg Smith.
Jarrod Flethcer, with Mingo County Office of Emergency Services, said the 911 center is averaging 1,300 calls a day.
"We had some 50-60 miles per hour winds, several roads blocked, trees in the roads. We want to commend our volunteer fire departments for keeping our roads clear," he said.
Half of the county is without water right now. The Mingo County Commission bought two generators that will get the county's water system up and running as soon as those generators are delivered.
In the meantime, volunteers are going door to door with water to make sure people are staying hydrated.
The county bought roughly 4,500 gallons of water to hand out to people.
AEP predicts power won't be restored in Mingo County until after the Fourth of July.
In the meantime, the cooling stations and shelters will continue to stay open.