She's describing what happened Tuesday afternoon when a bee swarm flew into her yard along Patricia Lynn Lane, just off Kiehl Avenue.
It happened around four o'clock. Two women and two children were outside in the front yard when they heard a loud rumble and looked up to see a cloud of something coming right at them.
Without a second thought, they ran inside to safety.
It wasn't until they sprung their iPhone cameras into action that they realized the cloud was a bee swarm with thousands of honeybees.
Despite being that outnumbered, no one was stung.
Trapped inside, what else could they do but call an exterminator, who recommended a beekeeper.
An hour and a half later, the bees had finally settled down and moved under the shingles on the roof.
The beekeeper came shortly after that. He told the family that once he found the queen, the relocation of the bees would go smoothly.
It took him about 30 minutes to find her and another three hours to coax most of the bees into their new hive.
The beekeeper said the colony contained about 40-thousand bees and is the biggest he's ever seen.
He left about 500 of them behind because it was getting dark but took the rest away and will keep them in his honey-making operation.
He told the family the bees swarmed because they were looking for a place to set up a nest, and the queen chose their house.
The ordeal attracted the attention of the neighborhood, Craig said, who came out watched the bees get gathered up by the beekeeper.
Craig described it this way, "I have never seen or heard anything like it! They were very loud."