The flag at Calhoun Elementary School flew at half-staff Thursday.
"This county may be small, but we try to support all of them. We know everybody here. That's just how it is," said Regina Mosey. Mosey says the small town will do what a small town does best.
Mosey has worked at Jay's Restaurant for 36 years, and she says times like this are what brings her small community together.
"We are thinking of them. And we love them. My husband and I live in Beech Grove. And I hate it, I just hate it. If there was anything I could do to take away their pain, because it's horrible. It's got to be horrible," she said.
Mosey says she along with most others in this area have been touched by Lane's story, his fight and ultimately, the last chapter of his life.
"It's very, very sad. It's just amazing as small as we are all these people getting cancer. Young kids, young adults. It's just heartbreaking," she said.
"I imagine there are people out there who are taking it really rough, and God be with them," said Josh Brooks. Brooks is an Emergency Services Worker. Because of his line of work, he says Lane's story hits close to home, and he joins the hundreds of thousands in lifting up the Goodwin family.
"I just wish they can take what's happened and try to move on. And the best wishes for them," Brooks said.
As the Goodwin family tries to figure out how to go on without Lane, they won't be doing it alone. They'll have the support of people world-wide.
The Goodwin family will also have the support of a community giving "Thumbs Up" for a little boy who never backed down from his fight.
The Goodwin family posted a statement on Lane's Facebook page, saying they're thankful for all the support they've received during Lane's fight, and they're also thankful for all the prayers they'll continue to fight during this difficult time.