Ohio metal plant explosion on Monday scattered molten metals on neighboring buildings. The debris could be seen about 15 miles southeast of Cleveland. The smoke after the explosion covered the sky with its pitch-black hue leaving everyone around in danger.

The officials witnessed and reported to the media that a dozen were injured and one was brutally incapacitated and later lost his life fighting with the wounds of fire. 

Witnesses near the plant affirmed an occurrence of an explosion at I. Schumann & Co. metal factory was seen around 2. pm in the afternoon on Monday. The reports from The Oakwood Village Fire Department revealed that 13 people injured were sent to the hospital, where one with a critical condition taken by helicopter to the hospital.

Capt. Brian DiRocco saw burnt victims, and at least one from the scene was pulled from the ruins. The cause of the explosion is still undetermined. Also. It is not confirmed yet that the man who died was among the ones who had been injured at the scene.

“An explosion of unknown origin struck our Bedford, Ohio, facility today, resulting in injuries to employees and significant damage to the facility,” I. Schumann & Co. said in a statement, according to CBS affiliate WOIO-TV. “Our efforts now are focused on supporting the first responders who came on the scene quickly to help our employees.”

A Rode Colored Gaming employee who lives across the Ohio metal plant street told media that the scattered metal from the explosion damaged numerous vehicles parked by the street. The debris also damaged the building structures of its surroundings.

“That other beam flew across the street and blew out our window over here. Knocked this guy’s car down,” the man said. “Horrible. Exciting, but horrible.”

He added ‘”a plume of smoke and then the bigger explosion and then the wall of flame. And then it was on fire. It was just; it was on fire.”

As for the metal company, I. Schumann & Co. claims on its website that it “recycles and trades a wide variety of scrap and produces brass and bronze alloys in ingot and pellet forms,”