Charlie Sheen tours cyclone injure in Alabama

Actor Charlie Sheen toured an Alabama region leveled by tornado and supposed Monday he desires to arrange a help affair for wounded in the condition.

After departing from beginning to end the ruin Alberta region in Tuscaloosa, Sheen told The related Press he was running with restricted officials to arrange a benefit. He said a date has not been set.

"I want some money, hope, faith and healing to the area," said Sheen, the previous celebrity of the sitcom of "Two and a Half Men."

Sheen was excited from the show in March and has been in a bitter argument with executive producer Chuck Lorre and Warner Bros. Television. Since then, he's launched a period tour that has captured notice.

The actor, trying a University of Alabama baseball cap, said he determined to appointment after in receipt of an request by means of Twitter from a University of Alabama undergraduate. David Harris of Mobile had asked in a tweet April 30 if he would be enthusiastic to make a relief show in Alabama, Sheen said.,

Sheen considered to spend the day in Tuscaloosa gathering with people and first responders. He posed for photographs with police officer and National security military, accompanied by one of his so-called goddesses — marijuana publication representation Natalie Kenly — and previous major league baseball player Todd Zeile.

Tuscaloosa Mayor Walt Maddox said he welcomed Sheen's appointment, which likely would center even more national concentration on the city of about 83,000.

"I hope he's sincere when he says he'll come back," Maddox said.

One of Sheen's stops was at a damaged Kentucky Fried Chicken restaurant. He walked during the ruins amid the strong odor of rotting food, and left during an opening in what had been a walk-in freezer. Later, while leaving through the ruins of an apartment complex, he said he hoped public could find over-romantic property.

"Little personal items mean so much in this kind of devastation," Sheen said.

Sheen posted a photo Monday on Twitter showing the wreckage of a home with a message: "I'm in Tuscaloosa. It's beyond words. Info coming soon on how you can all help."

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