South of Argonia, Perry Kinney rode the storm out in his truck.
"I just laid down in the seat and hung on,” Kinney said.
The tornado turned his truck around and took out six of his sheds. But he wasn't the only one who went for a wild ride.
"I had two horses in there. But I found them over east here a mile and they're fine,” Kinney said.
Following the path of destruction northeast, the tornado treated Mark Tracey's heavy-duty combines like they were pieces of sheet metal.
"We had three fairly new machines. They're pretty much toast,” Tracey said.
The twister made crumbs of his sheds and barely left his house standing. Tracey and his wife got to their basement just in time.
"It got deathly quiet. Then there was just a whirl. It was just a constant blowing and whirling,” Tracey said.
And a few miles northeast of Argonia, Becky Heimerman is helping her in-laws sort through what's left of their farm and livestock.
"We lost, I'm guessing, three cows, a few calves and last time I knew we were missing a bull,” Heimerman said.
Her family members, like so many others, are just thankful for the support of their neighbors at time they feel helpless.
"There was people here I didn't know, I knew, best friends, I mean everybody. There was 60, 80 people here yesterday helping,” Tracey said.