They spent the day picking up the pieces after the storm swept through their area.
Around 8:45 Tuesday night, Julie Aaron and her family started hearing strange things.
"It was a lot of different noises," Julie said. "We could hear debris mainly hitting against the windows. I thought it could be a tornado, so I jumped up and went to get my son out of the living room and told him to get in the closet."
About five minutes later, the storm began to calm down.
"We walked outside with the flashlight, and looked and were really surprised at how much damage it did in such a short amount of time."
From the family's truck to their shed's roof, everything was destroyed.
"It's like it hit everywhere but the house."
While it hasn't been confirmed, many people in the area believe the damage was caused by a tornado because a line of toppled trees are facing different directions. However residents in the area are just happy that everyone is okay.
Even the family's camper, where Julie's 16 year old son normally sleeps, was tossed into the neighboring lot.
"We found pieces of the travel trailer that were strewn all they way up to the house behind us."
And as the Aaron's begin to survey the damage and try and put their home back together, Julie says the most important thing is that they have each other.
Emergency Management says the National Weather Service has been notified about Tuesday night's storm. Officials and families are hoping to find out if it was in fact a tornado that ripped through Miller County.
More damage was reported over in Lafayette County, Arkansas. Law enforcement there says trees were knocked over and several structures had minor damage. No injuries were reported.