By MEGAN WOLFEPublished Nov. 17, 2017 5:06PMHOUSTON — As the day wore on, the emotional impact of the shooting in Orlando became apparent, as people expressed their support for the families and loved ones of the victims.
As the evening wore on and the families of the deceased became aware of the death toll, many were already planning to join in and begin a vigil for the victims, as well as the first responders who have been affected.
“I just want to say a big thank you to all of the people out there that were doing everything possible to help,” said D’Vera Carter, a Houston resident who works for the Houston Livestock Show and Rodeo.
“It’s been a rough day, but it’s going to get better.”
The Houston Livers Show and Ride has a new show and ride in Houston every Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday.
On Thursday, the show and a ride will take a turn for the worst when the rides head to downtown Houston to watch the show.
A few hundred people turned out to the rodeo, but the ride was not quite as full as many people had expected.
The Houston Rockets, whose star guard, James Harden, is expected to play against the Spurs, are among the people who attended the rodeos.
They’re the ones who were waiting for the ride to leave downtown.
The Rockets are coming off a win, but they are 2-7 in their last seven games, including a loss to the Orlando Magic on Wednesday night.
Harden and his teammates will get another chance to take advantage of their home crowd on Friday night when the Rockets host the Los Angeles Clippers at Staples Center.
A new video, “Livestock, The Greatest Show on Earth,” featuring the Houston-area feeder companies has been circulating on social media.
The feeder company, D’Angelo, is making a point of supporting the victims and the first responder and their families.
The video includes footage of the feeder trucks from the Orlando shooting, with the caption, “We’re with you.
We are with you.”
The video was created by the Houston Feeder Show and a Ride, and was created to show that Houston can be a place of support.
It shows the feeders in Houston with signs with their names and messages.
The feeders also are wearing T-shirts with the words “love, kindness and service” printed on the back.
“The heart that goes into everything is the heart that we can show,” said Melissa Tompkins, who works as a marketing manager for D’Angeli, the Houston feeder show and rides company.
“We want to show Houston that we love them and we’re going to help them be better and better.”
In the video, which is part of the Feeder Trainers program, a young man with a bandana on his face talks about how he learned to play the trumpet and sings a tune from the show, “The Mighty Ducks.”
He says that the video is meant to show the heart of the city and the heart we can provide.
The way we’re showing our support is not only for our city, but also for the people of Houston. “
I have a few friends from New York, Boston, Chicago, and other cities in the US, who are working with us, to support us.
The way we’re showing our support is not only for our city, but also for the people of Houston.
We want to make sure that people see that we care.”
It has been a tough day for many.
“This is not a joke,” said Kelli Stavares, a nurse who works at the St. Bernard Health Center.
“There’s a lot of people that are hurting.
I just want them to know that we are going to support them.”
There were several events happening around the world, including an outdoor memorial in New York City, and people were rallying at churches and at public spaces to support the victims’ families.
People are also organizing food drives and are holding fundraisers at local businesses, including restaurants and bars, where they will donate food, drinks, diapers and other items to the victims of Saturday’s shooting.
There is a strong sense of solidarity in the community, said Mimi Hargrove, a St. Charles resident who is a St Bernard nurse.
“A lot of the business owners are in this to support their employees and their family members and those that are victims of this horrible tragedy.
We need to come together as a community and support each other.”
For some, the tragedy is more than just a tragedy, but a life-changing event.
“What really struck me was that the community has come together and come together to support eachother,” said Sarah Jones, who is from Texas and works at a nursing home in Houston.
“If I have any doubt in my mind, I would say this: You know what I’m going to do for my brother-in