Their grandmother stated that two babies who were sheltered in bathtubs during deadly tornadoes which struck Kentucky earlier this month, miraculously survived.

Clara Lutz who regularly babysits her twin infant grandchildren (Kaden, 15-months-old, and Dallas at three-months-old) put the children in a tub with a blanket, pillow, and Bible when her house began shaking on December 10.

Barnsley, Kentucky was her home and she didn’t have a basement. 

I felt the rumbling. “I felt the shaking in the house.” Next thing, I felt the bathtub lift and was free from my grasp. I couldn’t hold on,’ Lutz told Click Orlando.

“I looked everywhere for the bathtub. These babies were not my knowledge. The only thing I could do was to pray that these babies would be returned safely. Please, Lord, please give these babies back to me safely.  

Clara Lutz (center) was babysitting her grandchildren Kaden, 15 months (left), and Dallas, three months (right), when a tornado was ripping through her Barnsley, Kentucky, home

Clara Lutz (center) was babysitting her grandchildren Kaden, 15 months (left), and Dallas, three months (right), when a tornado was ripping through her Barnsley, Kentucky, home

She sheltered the baby from the storm in a bathtub with a blanket, pillow and Bible. They were later found underneath the overturned tub in Lutz's yard (pictured)

The baby was protected by her in the bathtub, along with a Bible and blanket. The baby and her mother were eventually found beneath the tub that had been left over in Lutz’s garden (pictured).

Three-month-old Dallas (pictured) suffered a brain bleed, which stopped before Lutz could get to the hospital

Fifteen-month-old Kaden (pictured) survived without any injuries

Dallas (left) was injured in a head injury, but Lutz managed to get him to the hospital before he could. Kaden (right), survived with no injuries

Lutz’s house was razed to its foundations in chaos. She was then hit with the tub’s water tanks.

The bathtub was found in the yard of the woman, the children underneath it. Even though it was raining, they had remained dry beneath the tub. 

“The sheriff arrived, and I was able to get in the sheriff’s car at the end my driveway. My 15-month old Kaden was brought to me by the sheriffs. Lutz explained that Dallas, my 3-month-old son, arrived not too long. 

“He was covered in a goose egg. “We didn’t understand what was wrong.”

Dallas sustained a brain hemorhage from the storm’s effects. He was taken to Vanderbilt University Medical Center Nashville. 

Lutz told the station that the bleeding was stopped shortly after she arrived at the hospital.

They live in the northern end of the county, and the tornado almost left their house uninjured. 

According to Kentucky’s state emergency management and state health officials, the death rate is currently at 78. 

Noting that his staff thinks there are three more deaths, the governor said that Saturday all those reported as missing after tornadoes had been located.

The winds send everything inside flying, including the holiday decorations

Everything inside is sent flying by the winds, even holiday decorations.

The roof was torn apart after a tornado spun through it on December 10

After a tornado on December 10, a tornado tore through the roof.

The bank in Mayfield, above before the storm, is one of nine branches across Kentucky

One of the nine Kentucky branches is Mayfield’s bank, as seen above, before the hurricane.

Five states have reported at least 93 deaths from more than 40 tornadoes that ravaged the area. 

Six people were killed in Illinois by the tornadoes of December 10, five in Tennessee and two each in Arkansas, Missouri, and Missouri. 

Surveillance footage showed that a tornado was raging through Mayfield Bank, Kentucky. Then, dozens of deadly twisters caused havoc.   

FNB Bank Mayfield branch was damaged by tornadoes on the night of Mayfield’s candle factory accident. Eight people also died in the town.

A video from inside the bank captures Christmas trees shaking and signee posters moving in the wind when the twister nears. Before the tornado strikes, the lights flash off as the twister rips through the lobby. It rips off glass doors and sends a Christmas tree flying.

Billy and Judy Miller died while holding hands during last weekend's deadly tornadoes that ripped through Kentucky

Judy Miller and Billy Miller both died last weekend as they were holding hands in the midst of deadly tornadoes through Kentucky.

The elderly couple had been married for 56 years when they died when a tornado tore through Muhlenberg County - northwest of Bowling Green -  in western Kentucky Friday night

The elderly couple had been married for 56 years when they died when a tornado tore through Muhlenberg County – northwest of Bowling Green –  in western Kentucky Friday night 

Kentucky also saw a couple who had been married 56 years, and they were left holding hands following the destruction by tornadoes.

Two of the storm victims were Judy and Billy Miller, who died in the blasts that ripped through Muhlenberg County, northwest of Bowling Green, western Kentucky, late Friday night. 

Serenity Miller, their grand-daughter, said to KHOU that the couple had passed away, but they were holding on to one another.

“Their love for one another was so strong, that we knew they couldn’t survive apart.”

Miller explained that even though they had lost their son Billy Miller Jr. and their daughter Heather Miller Brooks over the past 50 years, their love for one another never diminished.  

Mayfield saw more than 100 people from the Mayfield Consumer Products candle manufacturer brave the tornado. Many claimed that they were trapped beneath five feet of rubble.

Elijah Johnson (20) has joined 109 employees in a lawsuit against the Kentucky family-owned candle manufacturer.

After being told they would be fired if they leave the factory, they are now asking for an undisclosed sum.

A few hours later the entire factory was destroyed in a tornado that killed eight people and injured many others. Unknown how many people are missing or injured is not clear.

Plaintiff Johnson claims that company showed “flagrant ignorance” of the rights and was able to show ‘flagrant disrespect’ to Plaintiff Johnson’s rights.

Since then, the company denied making this claim and stated that it followed protocols.

Elijah Johnson, 20, has filed a lawsuit with 109 other employees after the Mayfield Consumer Products factory allegedly said they couldn't go home before the tornado on December 10

Elijah Johnson (age 20) has joined 109 others in a lawsuit against Mayfield Consumer Products after they allegedly claimed that they were unable to return home from work before December 10. 

The before-and-after of the factory, which was completely obliterated by the tornado as it tore through Kentucky, leaving nothing but rubble behind. The company has since denied telling its employees they couldn't leave and are offering hazard pay

Here’s the after-and-before of the factory. The tornado completely destroyed the plant as it swept through Kentucky. Since the incident, the company denied that it told its workers they couldn’t go and offered hazard payment.