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BreakingNews 11/11/17 - Flood sees Rivers community canoeing home

BreakingNews 11/11/17 - Flood sees Rivers community canoeing home

[ Masterweb Reports: Victor Edozie reports ] - For hundreds of residents of Graceland, Oyigbo West, AP and Mbano Camp of Oyigbo in Oyigbo Local Government Area of Rivers State, this year’s rainy season has not been a pleasant time for them.
 
Oyigbo, which is a few kilometres from Port Harcourt, the state capital, is a fast growing city with 28 oil wells and flow stations. The Afam Power Station is located in the area.
 
Over 200 residents of Graceland Oyigbo West and Mbano Camp in Oyigbo were recently displaced by flood. Hundreds of them relocated to other places while some use canoes to get to their houses.
 
Also affected is St. Peter’s Catholic Parish in Oyigbo West. The Parish Priest, Rev Fr. Victor Onyeukwu, called on the state government to come to their aid by creating a canal to channel water out of the area.
 
"This year’s rains have caused a lot of damage to us. The entire compound is flooded. We are appealing to the state government to come to our aid. Now that the dry season is setting in we want the government to assist us and other residents of the area," he said.
 
When our reporter visited the affected area the entire community was deserted. A few residents that cannot afford new houses engaged the services of canoe paddlers who convey them to and from their houses at N100 per trip.
 
A resident of Graceland, John Uche, said they were in a "total mess" as a result of the devastation caused by the flood.
 
He said most of the residents had packed out of the area.
 
"This year’s rainy season has done more harm than good to residents of this community. The rain was so heavy that all the houses in this area are flooded. If you look round you will find out that all the houses here are empty. Residents have reallocated and moved to safer places. We that have no place to go have remained here. We have no option than to use canoes to move in and out of our homes.
 
"That is the only alternative we have to get to our homes because the flood water is very deep. There may be dangerous reptiles here and nobody dares risk his life," he said."
 
He called on the state government to come to their rescue. Another resident, Ajie Chinedu, blamed their plight on people who built houses on water channels.
 
‘’In this area people take laws into their hands and this is responsible for the problem we have found ourselves. People build houses without recourse to urban planning regulations. Almost all the houses here are sitting on water channels and that is the reason why everywhere is flooded each time it rains. We are in real trouble," he said.



 
While calling on residents to observe city development laws while building houses, Uche appealed to the state government to reconstruct the road leading to the area and provide proper drainage channels.
 
Another resident whose house was submerged by flood, Philip George, said: "I am yet to recover from the damage caused by this flood. I lost all my properties to the flood. I completed my house last year and moved in with my family. I did not know that this area was this bad until the rain started.
 
"I did not take it serious until water covered my house. We only struggled to survive but almost all my properties were destroyed. We were able to pick a few things out of the house. I am presently squatting with a relation. My family is also putting up somewhere. We are waiting for the water to dry up so that we can go back."
 
Another resident, Imelda Johnson, said: "The canoe is helping us a lot. This is the only way we can get to our houses. The young boys that are paddling the canoe are of great help to us. Without them I wonder how we would have accessed our houses." One of the canoe paddlers, Gift Onyeka, said: "When I saw how the entire area was flooded I contacted a few friends and we decided to rent canoes which we use to ferry people across the flooded areas. We have about four canoes, human traffic was high at the peak of the rainy season. During that period we made between N3000 and N4000 daily. But as the rain is subsiding, the entire area is drying up and it’s affecting our business. I am not happy that people are living in such a pitiable environment but their suffering has become a blessing to us," he said.
 
Another canoe paddler known as Osas said they made money from ferrying residents from the flooded areas.
 
"The suffering of other people has suddenly put smiles on our faces. But we have been of help to them also because without the canoes how would they enter their houses. It was indeed a good season for us as we took home between N3000 and N4000 daily. But as the rainy comes to an end and the flooded areas are drying up our business is equally going down," he said.
 
The state government early this year awarded a contract for the reconstruction of the major road leading to the flooded community.
 
The project has reached about 80 percent completion but there is no drainage to channel water out of the residential areas.
 
Governor Wike has directed the state’s Ministry of Environment to work on how to tackle the flood. The Deputy Governor, Dr Ipalibo Banigo and the Commissioner for Environment, Dr Roseline Konya, recently went on an assessment tour of the affected communities and promised that the government would work out modalities to avert future occurrence. Some of the areas visited included Eneka and Choba.
 
*Photo Caption - As seen.