As Nuclear Winter wrapped its gloomy arms around the planet, man experienced a state of anguished misery and desolation.
In order to survive, some became territorial, shunning outsiders.
Those in positions of leadership wielded it like a club.
While others resisted.
This is how the world ends. Not with a bang, but with many nuclear bombs detonated around the planet. It was no longer a topic of conversation around the dinner table as in years past.
Nuclear winter enveloped the planet with its relentless barrage of dark, sooty air. With each passing day, more and more people died. In a desperate attempt to give people a chance to survive, some government leaders chose to marshal the assets of their community. It was a polite way of saying take from those who have and give to those who have not.
Hank Albright and his family were not selfish people. However, they were survivors and they’d prepared for the worst.
What happens when an all-powerful government sets its sights on what you own? Will you willingly give away the food and necessary to keep your family alive? Or, will you fight for what is yours?
For the Albright’s, they stood shoulder to shoulder and declared, I would rather die on my feet than live on my knees.
This is more than the story of nuclear conflict. It’s about the devastating effects wrought by Nuclear Winter. Our possible future is seen through the eyes of the Albright family whose roots stretch back to the early settlement of the Florida Keys.
While they fight for survival, they trek across a rapidly deteriorating landscape wrought with danger from both the elements and their fellow man.
It was not our fight, but it became our problem.
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