May 14, 1988. One school bus. One pick-up truck.
Fifty-six emergency medical technicians. Two paramedics. Two doctors. Two nurses.
Ten ambulances, two helicopters, at least two fire trucks, at least one brush truck and a 1,500-gallon tanker truck.
Multiple fire, rescue and Emergency Medical Service departments.
As many as 60 people injured or dead, most of them children.
The numbers were staggering; the scene was beyond comprehension.