“The same things that were written on the fence were said to me over and over," explained Michelle Klun, a victim of the alleged hate crime.
"I'll take the broken truck and a citation over a dead kid," said Bryson Rowley.
"It makes you happy, I guess—just giving back and seeing them smile," said one teenage volunteer.
"I've had butterflies in my stomach all day. I haven't eaten a thing all day," said Cindy Hicken, just after her husband arrived.
"We put him in the hospital, and he spent a month in intensive care, waiting for a liver... and in the end, we didn't get a donor," explained Lori Haglund, Butler’s mother.
“[Family members] were pretty upset. They had everybody in the world looking for me!” said Alma Burbano, through laughs.
"We issued 60 citations, and we booked 12 people in jail," said Lt. Dalan Taylor with the West Valley Police Dept.
Spring is in full bloom. That means all the green plants you see outside will become food for fire when it dries out this summer.
"I was going to make dinner at the house for the family, and we ended up having to find out an alternative solution to that because we didn't have any power or anything," said Jared Barnes, a resident of Cedar City.
“They call it the silent killer for a reason. You don't know what's happening to you till it's too late," said Dawn Allred, the family’s next-door neighbor.