"I felt a calling to this place. I think I was sent there to do something, to tidy it up.""I'm a person who believes that you're sent to where you're meant to be," she said.
"The hardest point is making that decision to take the leave or try something different."
"This could be here for another two or three weeks at this stage, waiting for it to recede, and no-one can do nothing until the water recedes so they can check the road and see how much damage is done to that.""We've got Australia's biggest swamp at the moment and it's not going anywhere in a hurry," he said.
"But there are really people who have that connection with energy lines and do get a sense of life and energy from our stones.""I don't have the final numbers, so I don't know if everyone stayed here or did get relocated," she said.
The Irish priest is reported have been less than impressed, lamenting: "For shame, for shame to be so wasteful. It should have been filtered through the kidneys first!"
Also, I'm not too sure how many young people, especially Americans, will know what Anzac is, never mind Anzac day.
That's why they can Google.