Jennifer Lawrence’s Kentucky Farm Fire Ruins her Summer Camp
Jennifer Lawrence’s Kentucky farm fire destroyed her summer camp; the family farm was ravaged by a horrible fire on Friday evening.
Jennifer Lawrence’s Kentucky family farm, which also was used as a summer camp, was destroyed by a terrible fire on Friday evening, the camp said in an announcement.
Camp Hi-Ho stated the news on Facebook Saturday announcing, “It is with the heaviest of hearts that we confirm the news that we lost our barn last night in a horrible fire.”
They announced thankfully that no people or animals were hurt; however, they are still mourning the loss of years of memories and hard work that happened in those walls.
Firefighters by the Simpsonville Fire Department took the call Friday night. They got support from the Shelby County and South Oldham fire departments. Nevertheless, it still took more than an hour to put out the flames, and it almost needed 30 firefighters and half a dozen trucks to complete the task.
Bobby Cravens, Simpsonville’s assistant fire chief, told WLKY News that one of the points that made it more challenging to them was the water supply in the rural area. At the moment, the Simpsonville Fire and Rescue and the Kentucky State Fire Marshall are actively investigating the cause of the fire.
Does Camp Hi-Ho Compensation Jennifer Lawrence’s Kentucky Farm Fire?
Camp Hi-Ho made a hopeful statement announcing, “We know Camp Hi-Ho is a special place to so many, and we plan to rebuild and repair so that we can move forward with a safe and joyful camp experience this summer.”
Meantime, the Oscar winner’s brother, Blaine Lawrence, the owner, and manager of Camp Hi-Ho sent an email, detailed what was destroyed in the fire, to the parents of past campers, sources reported.
Blaine Lawrence also detailed the huge damage — the flames damaged his office space, an indoor riding area for kids, stalls for their horses, an indoor rock wall, an arts and crafts area, a native wildlife display, and a garage with farm equipment and also a nurse station.
He continued that there was no destruction to the archery range, outdoor sports court, tree fort, henhouse, pet barn, the lake area, animal pastures, and riding trails.