"Technically, what you're looking at, we would not have a means to make a living if you can't make a living, you can't pay your taxes... people do not care about that- whose going to come bail you out?" said Patricia Broadwell, whose property lies less than 300 feet from the site.
"It will technically destroy the land, as being able to be farmed because of all the known contaminents that will be polluting the air that will eventually fall to the ground therefore we're not going to be able to plant the plants that we normally plant-- wheat, oats, you're not going to be able to raise cattle because of breeding issues," Broadwell said.
Dozens of questions were asked and few answers were available.
Gerald Sandusky came from Bronte, with concerns about the plants water use.
"I'm just concerned about the amount of water that's going to be used in order for this plant to function," Sandusky said.
The biggest concern most residents had related to the plants need for water. According to Tenaska's web site, the plant will require betweek 1 and 10 million gallons of water everyday.
And Broadwell says this is one fight, she is not planning on backing down on.
"I'm going to continue to fight it, and I'm going to be that squeaky wheel," said Broadwell. "I'm going to continue to roll, I'll grease it, and I'll go in and I'll fight them until the end."