In the aftermath of Hurricane Daniel, the once-idyllic landscapes of Magnesia, Karditsa, Larissa, and Central Greece lay in ruin. The relentless deluge of torrential rains, inundating floods, and the unstoppable surge of the Pineios River's waters transformed this picturesque region into a nightmarish tableau. Countless towns, including Palamas and Omorfohori, weren't merely inundated; they were entirely consumed by the relentless torrents of floods and the choking embrace of suffocating mud. The sheer scale of this catastrophe was so profound that it prompted Dimitri Filippidis, an esteemed radio anchor and international journalist, to convey its devastating impact during his broadcast on September 7th. With a heavy heart, he declared, "This is the most catastrophic event these lands have witnessed since the harrowing Asia Minor Catastrophe of 1922, which led to the mass displacement of the Greeks from Western Anatolia." The tragedy of 1922, etched indelibly in the annals of history,

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