Its time again to remember a devastating storm that took 25 Tri-State lives. Tomorrow marks the two year anniversary of the November Sixth tornado. But rather than dwelling on the events many are trying to move on. Its not only about moving on emotionally. Habitat for humanity is building a subdivision for tornado victims. But two years after the deadly storm tore their lives theyre still waiting to move into a new home. Sue Burns can already picture what life will be like in her new home even though theres no carpet and the lights dont turn on. "Im ready to move in, even if I dont have electricity." Hers is one of 20 homes in the new haven subdivision ready for families, another 7 are under construction. "Well be able to have 27 homes complete by Christmas for sure," says Sally Gries with Habitat for Humanity. The majority are families who survived the November Sixth tornado at Eastbrook Mobile Home Park two years ago. "Im happy to be alive." Now, like Burns, theyre ready for something more stable. "I just knew I didnt want to live out their anymore." Habitat for Humanity is building the neighborhood "Were working as fast as humanly possible to get them in their homes." The group hoped that would happen by the two year anniversary, but theyve never built something of this size and its hot happening as quickly as they first estimated. These houses may look ready for people to move in and most are but its the little things theyre still waiting for. "The houses dont have AC, water heaters, etc." They also dont have electricity. Vectren is working on that now, then each home will get their appliances. "Were hoping by the end of the month to get the first set of families in." And Burns is waiting patiently for that "It will give me a sense of safety. Especially as she relives the tornado anniversary." Habitat has only owned the land where the houses are going up for a year and a half so theyre moving very fast considering theyre working with donors and volunteers.