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Completely OT: A Letter from my boss... re: New Orleans

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Completely OT: A Letter from my boss... re: New Orleans

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Old 08-09-06, 06:54 PM
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nolageek
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Completely OT: A Letter from my boss... re: New Orleans

I know this is completely off-topic, but I get a PM or two every now and then asking me how New Orleans is doing and it's hard to put it into words. The Second Wind New Orleans group asked my boss to send them a letter telling the story of our little FQ computer shop since the storm/flood and his observations of the French Quarter. SWNO was meeting with the Governors office and they wanted to have some stories to tell. This is the draft he sent me and the final version I believe he sent to them. I asked him if I could repost it around and send it to others that may be interested or should hear first hand what's going on .. he said it's OK.

If it gets deleted or whatever I understand as it doesn't even mention a bicycle much less a fixed.

"Yes, we are desperately hanging on... Running only about 20% of pre-thing. We believe and everyone we speak with believes that we have a service business absolutely vital to the quarter and surrounding area. We have lost use of our bank account and credit cards because we couldn't keep up. Our credit is destroyed. Our landlord has reduced our lease payment by 28% for June, July, august, and September, but we can't even make that. I have to call him tomorrow to tell him we still don't have our august rent. We haven't been able to pay payroll since march. We've not been able to pay our [much larger] electric bills [Entergy] since were opened. We now owe them almost $4,000. Our smaller staff feels that with what we do - bringing crucial technology services, parts and training to the residents and visitors of the quarter - it would be criminal if we were forced to close. Our friends, neighbors, and visitors are begging us daily not to close.

We first opened in January 2004 and paid the bills from the first day. For the first time in the French Quarter one could buy a keyboard or a mouse without having to drive to Metairie, or ordering online - if they could even get online. We help people connect with the world every single day, from all over the world.

I re-opened on October 3rd, when the stench in the quarter was at its worst and so very few places were open, and gave free internet access and telephone service to anyone who needed it for weeks until the landlord insisted on being paid rent. Dozens located loved-ones and pets all over the country using our services during that time. It was enough to make you weep. A state trooper from New Jersey broke down crying as he sent an email to his wife describing what he'd seen - the diplomas and marriage certificates floating in muck, prom dresses, toys, everything one can imagine, including lives... All destroyed.

I lost my own home. not due to flood, but because the landlord hired a group of non-local laborers to go in and get the reeking freezer and fish tanks out of there. They stole whatever they wanted, which was just about everything. I think they left me with 3 t-shirts and some dishes. I slept on the floor of the store with my three cats [who I had evacuated to Texas with me] until Christmas eve, when a customer turned friend whose family would not let his 80 year-old self return to new Orleans, opened his condominium to me.

I operated the shop by myself until late November. While 'living' in the store, on November 16th, I had a stroke while I slept. Customers got to me and got me to medical help. Thank god for their care and for the tents of the 'spirit of charity hospital' [at the convention center at the time], and for Touro infirmary. Mostly recovered now, but with effects [and medical bills] I'm told I'll suffer the rest of my life. I need carotid artery surgery if I want to live. No chance of affording insurance. No help available from any level of government, the medical business offices tell me as they call wanting payment. My prescriptions run about $1,200 a month. I can only afford to get those filled that medical people tell me I must take to stay alive. 3 out of 22 I believe. Local medical people have helped to get two of those donated by the pharmaceutical companies because they are vital to live.

On our block [the 800 block of Chartres, between st Anne and Dumaine], 'le Madeline's' has never reopened and just recently vacated - a huge-huge setback for the quarter. Same with 'three dog bakery' on royal street. The 'librairie bookshop' is barely staying alive, as is the now mostly closed 'violet's' and it's 2 sister stores on the square. It's been published that they're surviving off their credit cards and hope to hang on until things improve [does anyone have any idea when that will be?]. Harry Anderson's [of TV's 'night court' fame] 'sideshow' tried to make it and couldn't. they've now sold the building, which was also their home. Harry has also been forced to close 'Oswald's' the speakeasy and his comedy club which was at esplanade and Decatur. He's lost his money and more importantly, his dream. He loved new Orleans. He and his wife, Elizabeth, are leaving for Asheville, north Carolina at the end of September. He's also vacated the space he rented for his magic shop in the old'wing lee laundry' at 830 Chartres.

Continuing on, 'in theory' a men's clothing shop next to the wing lee never reopened and has had to vacate. 'the padded cell' has been trying for months to open in that space and cannot, due to lack of funds and resources. The 'idea factory' gave up and has closed until September 1st. I'll be stunned if he reopens based on our discussions and the decline we're all experiencing. 'bel et bon', on the other side of us is never open. We are the only shop open in the two blocks on our side of the street.

The uniform store that was fully-stocked and poised to open on the weekend of the thing, never did open andthe space sits vacant at Madison and Chartres.

French Quarter Realty tells me they are only doing about 20% of pre-thing sales. Seems 20% has taken the place of what was 35% when all the first-responders were here to help. Neither number allows any of us 'mom and pop's' to survive.

'Arthur's', once on royal and Dumaine did well immediately after reopening, moved to canal place, and failed within 60 days. 'the Bienville shop' on the other side of the square did all of $1,500 in sales from reopening through January 1st. They are now closed. The coffee shop just down from him never reopened and vacated.

The pontalba café on the square, once with scores of tables filled all day, never has more than a few tables to serve now. Same with peré Antoine's at royal and st Anne. The 'alpine' never has anyone in there anymore. 'Chartres house' too, is always empty. The fancy restaurants I hear are doing well. Anything less than 'big name' or fancy, are barely surviving, if they are open at all.

When I was able I'd walk from block to block in the quarter to see how business was surviving. Immediately following jazz fest, 48[!] businesses closed their doors forever. I expect many more will be forced to close before September 1st arrives. There are no lines at banks. You can get right to a teller.

We have lost our central a/c [$3,500], 5 printers and 6 computer systems since reopening due to power fluctuations, which are not covered by insurance. We can't afford toner for our copier and haven't been able to sell copies to our customers for months. We can't replace inventory. What we do here at our shop is my own dream and that of those wonderful saints who work with me; to bring today's technology to our French quarter neighbors and visitors. I will do everything in my power to continue, but we cannot survive on less than $50 a day in sales. We know that comp-usa could come in, stuff the place with parts and inventory and do far more than we, but they couldn't love their customers or provide the caring service that we do.

We want to start giving much needed, much in demand classes - that would bring in much needed revenue. We need about $3,000 in equipment and material to start. We don't have it and don't know where we could get it.

We believe in the French Quarter. We are dedicated to what we do. It's all about heart. We have it and we believe our existence this long throughout what we've all been through has proven it. We won't pull theplug, but very soon BellSouth will turn off our phones, Entergy will turn off our lights, or some other creditor or the landlord will pull it for us. we need help. We need it now. Please...

Thank you for sharing with the Governor."
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Old 08-09-06, 07:26 PM
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My best friend and ex-Paramedic partner was at NOHD EMS for 15 years. I moved away in 2000, he moved last month. He lost his house, 2 cars, and everything else he owned. However, between insurance and whatever else monies that were dispersed, he ended up coming out way ahead monetarily. Sounds like you guys haven't been as lucky, my sympathies are with you.
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Old 08-09-06, 07:28 PM
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Wouldn't it be best to just relocate? Seems like New Orleans was built in a bad spot.
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Old 08-09-06, 07:35 PM
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I think you kind of missed the point of the e-mail. I wish i understood bullsh*t loyalty to this city people have here. I have it as well. I have the option of moving to DC whenever I want to... but damnit, DC isn't New Orleans.

One thing you have to remember... there is no place in the country that is safe from some sort of natural disaster.. huricanes, floods, fires, earthquakes, etc...

Another thing to remember is that Katrina was only a Weak Category 3 by the time she made it to New Orleans.. what did us in is the levee system that was poorly built by the Army Corp of Engineers. It was supposed to handle a Cat 3 storm and it didn't.

There is no place in the country like New Orleans. I can't see myself moving unless I have to... and it kills me that I may have to sooner than I like.
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Old 08-09-06, 07:37 PM
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Dude, that's so sad to hear, especially about your boss's stroke. My thoughts and prayers are with you guys. Any reputable local charities that are focused on helping the people?
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Old 08-09-06, 07:42 PM
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Lots of stuff for the people.. but last I heard is that no money has been designated for local businesses yet.

I just read that the Corp of Engineers is trying to get out of their guilt by saying that since the government let them build the levees it's not their fault they failed and killed 1500 people. What arrogance.
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Old 08-09-06, 07:44 PM
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Yeah, I can see your point. New Orleans probably means a lot to a lot of people, so it's unlikely that everyone is just going to abandon it.

I would argue though that Minneapolis is pretty safe from all the disasters you listed.

Anyway, good luck with everything.
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Old 08-09-06, 07:53 PM
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If you were born here, and love the culture, you dont want to leave. Hey, I am still here!
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Old 08-09-06, 08:00 PM
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Originally Posted by Dostoy
Yeah, I can see your point. New Orleans probably means a lot to a lot of people, so it's unlikely that everyone is just going to abandon it.

I would argue though that Minneapolis is pretty safe from all the disasters you listed.

Anyway, good luck with everything.
Minneapolis is built in a flood plain.

There's nothing wrong with the location of New Orleans that's not also wrong with every other port city in the world to nearly the same degree; by their very nature, ports are at or below sea level, and are exposed to the cruelty of ocean-borne weather. This disaster was the direct result of depraved indifference and corruption at every level of government, not the result of geography.

I spent three days in NOLA last week, and it's far, far worse than anything you've heard. Unless you've been there, you honestly cannot imagine how bad the damage is. As a New Yorker, I can't help but compare it with 9/11, especially since the death tolls are very similar - and Katrina/Rita was far, far more horrific in its total effect; New York lost several iconic buildings; New Orleans was simply lost.


Can you imagine what would have happened if the feds didn't assist at the WTC for a week after 9/11, and didn't provide funding for a full year? Can you imagine what would have happened if the National Guard had set up at the bridges and tunnels and fired on New Yorkers trying to leave town after 9/11? Why are we no longer talking about New Orleans? Why is it not the headline story on every channel every night even now?
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Old 08-09-06, 08:14 PM
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Originally Posted by brokenrobot
Minneapolis is built in a flood plain.

There's nothing wrong with the location of New Orleans that's not also wrong with every other port city in the world to nearly the same degree; by their very nature, ports are at or below sea level, and are exposed to the cruelty of ocean-borne weather. This disaster was the direct result of depraved indifference and corruption at every level of government, not the result of geography.

I spent three days in NOLA last week, and it's far, far worse than anything you've heard. Unless you've been there, you honestly cannot imagine how bad the damage is. As a New Yorker, I can't help but compare it with 9/11, especially since the death tolls are very similar - and Katrina/Rita was far, far more horrific in its total effect; New York lost several iconic buildings; New Orleans was simply lost.


Can you imagine what would have happened if the feds didn't assist at the WTC for a week after 9/11, and didn't provide funding for a full year? Can you imagine what would have happened if the National Guard had set up at the bridges and tunnels and fired on New Yorkers trying to leave town after 9/11? Why are we no longer talking about New Orleans? Why is it not the headline story on every channel every night even now?
The government is too busy protecting us from "terrorists"...
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Old 08-09-06, 08:20 PM
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Originally Posted by brokenrobot
Minneapolis is built in a flood plain.
yeah, we get tornados, too.

nolageek...hang in there.
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Old 08-09-06, 08:40 PM
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this will remain here - trust me
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Old 08-09-06, 09:31 PM
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Originally Posted by nolageek
Lots of stuff for the people.. but last I heard is that no money has been designated for local businesses yet.
I was thinking to help people w/ medical expenses and prescriptions. Your boss seems to need $1200 worth of prescriptions a month and can't afford them and doesn't have health insurance for the bills or care. Any charities addressing those needs? I'm sure he's not the only one suffering.
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Old 08-09-06, 09:44 PM
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Originally Posted by jyossarian
I was thinking to help people w/ medical expenses and prescriptions. Your boss seems to need $1200 worth of prescriptions a month and can't afford them and doesn't have health insurance for the bills or care. Any charities addressing those needs? I'm sure he's not the only one suffering.
Well, medicare/caid (whichever he has) won't pay for a procedure until there's a bill.. the hospitals wont perform the procedure until he can pay... so it's a case of the chicken needing to lay the egg first.

I just made that analogy up.
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Old 08-12-06, 02:38 AM
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bumping for the sake of my sanity. Our landlord called us today and said we have to have the rent by Monday or we have to start moving out.

Mike, my boss, says he knows enough people to borrow it from, but I can tell he's really stressed out about it. Not exactly good for a stroke patient.
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Old 08-15-06, 08:55 AM
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damn. this is so, so sad.
big ups to you all for still continuing to fight the good fight.
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Old 08-15-06, 09:52 AM
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who is your landlord? does he live locally? most people i've talked to have had very understanding and patient landlords throughout this. when i was back in january, and then again in may, the french quarter and magazine st. seemed to be doing relatively well. however, a computer shop isn't the sort of thing that attracts tourists and people from outside of the immediate area so i can see how it'd be struggling. i would have thought it would have been struggling somewhat prior to katrina though too.

it's ridiculous that banks and creditors aren't more understanding too, or forced to be more understanding through legislation.
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Old 08-15-06, 02:19 PM
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The french quarter is NOT doing well. (Relative to what?) Sales in any shops or stores are around 20% of pre-levee faillure. The problem is that rents and bills haven't decreased. We managed to get a 3 week extention from the landlord.
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Old 08-15-06, 02:21 PM
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relative to the parts of the city that are uninhabitable where businesses haven't been able to return and people have no place to live.
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Old 08-15-06, 03:10 PM
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Originally Posted by nolageek
I have the option of moving to DC whenever I want to... but damnit, DC isn't New Orleans.
I didn't want to mvoe to DC from Philly either, but I think if you visit here you will realize that it actually is a pretty awesome city as well. I know you want to be in New Orleans, but I'm just sayin. Come up for a week, we'll put you up in housing, let you get the feel of if you like the city or not. I think one of the guys at one LBS is an evac. from Katrina as well.

Wish it never happened though. I wanted to visit New Orleans the way it was. I still wanna visit it now, but it can never be the same.
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Old 08-15-06, 03:34 PM
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DC is people, but he's right in saying that no place is like new orleans. i'm from down there, and have lived in san diego, san fran, oregon, and new york. none of them are anything like new orleans. it's just got it's own vibe and feel to it. some people love it, some love to hate it. once it gets in your blood though it's hard to leave.
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Old 08-15-06, 03:41 PM
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i understand what he means. i just was saying that if he wants to check out dc, the door is open.
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Old 08-15-06, 07:43 PM
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Well, I think it's better to not have a store open and doing something else than working/owning someplace that's dying a slow death and watching your dream fail. Mike (my boss) is such a wonderful guy we all hate to see it close without a fight. I've never been anywhere where the entire staff has worked for free for over 3 months, just to make sure someone's dream stays alive. Everyone here has tapped out their savings... it just sucks to have not not work out.

In positive news, we have a 3 week extention and in that time we're going to implement computer training classes that people have been begging us for.. that might help us in our situation. Fingers are crossed.

I also have a few job offers that I'm considering... I just hate to leave mike in this situation.
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Old 08-15-06, 08:08 PM
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wow, three months without pay.
my sympathies are with you... especially on the whole pay deal.

i always wanted to go to new orleans, and i want to go even more now and see what it's like.
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