Sue Jenkins says she is doing everything she can to keep her head above water. Her family was forced to gut their home in
"They're driving up and down with trucks and no one is stopping them! We have no police in this township!" says Jenkins.
Sue says the flood waters warped her doors, now they won't even close. She says the few valuables she has left are upstairs, but with looters on the loose, she's forced to sleep in her gutted moldy home with no utilities.
"Where do you go? So they can come and take every little thing we have left? We're destroyed the way it is and they are coming to steal," explains Jenkins.
Art Parsons has become a watchdog for the community. He says when he saw looters trying to break into a home; he took matters into his own hands.
"They were going to rob my friend's house and when they took his ladder and put it up against the porch roof; I point the gun at them. I said get out of here," says Parsons.
Residents hope their signs around town send a message but they want to know where their local leaders are when they need them most.
"They (looters) should be all in jail it's as simple as that. They should be in jail. The township should have had them arrested," says Parsons.
Gale Conrad, a Plymouth Township Supervisor says they are working to collect all the necessary information they can and hope to have a meeting next week for the town to answer any questions they have.
They have also asked state police to step up patrols.