A picture taken on May 21, 2018 shows the 'COMBAR' all-in-one hiking tool, developed by Israeli start-up 'Aclim8', wedged in a block of wood next to its knife and foldable saw during a demonstration by its developers in the northern Israeli Kibbutz of Maayan Tzvi. JACK GUEZ/AFP/Getty Images

A woman who lost three of her fingers during an accident in her backyard was able to get them reattached just in time for her to walk down the aisle.

Miranda Rozamus, 23, a resident of Ellenton, Florida, was using a hydraulic log splitter while cutting timber with her father in her back yard when, after looking away for only a few seconds, she turned back to find that the equipment had sawed off three of her fingers.

"I can’t tell you exactly what happened, but when I looked back my hand was stuck underneath the wood,” she said in an interview with the New York Daily News.

Rozamus' then-fiancee immediately dialed 911 and put the sliced-off fingers on ice as per the suggestion of emergency services, while Rozamus herself ran inside of her house, wrapping her hand to ease the flow of blood.

The injuries were efficient and severe: Rozamus had neatly cut her fingers off in a straight line, along the first joint of the middle finger.

Rozamus underwent a litany of treatments during her recuperation at Black Medical Center, a nearby hospital the employs doctors from complex hand repair at their Burn, Wound and Hand Center. These ministrations included placing her hand under a blanket and heater for the duration of her 10-day stay, blood-letting leech therapy (in which leeches are placed near the wound to suck blood, thereby releasing proteins and aiding blood flow) for eight days, and finger reattachment for the middle portion of her finger.

"For six weeks, I was in a brace so I didn't have my hand at all. I had a thumb, that's all I could use. I still had a million of things to do before a wedding," said Rozamus of the ordeal.

With her wedding looming, there was yet one more challenge. Rozamus was unable to wear any rings on her fingers, including her engagement ring, until the day of her wedding.

“I was expecting the worst because I didn’t have a nail on my ring finger until about a month and a half ago,” said Rozamus on the state of her hand before her nuptials.

Luckily, Rozamus had a full nail by her wedding day and as able to walk down the aisle with a repaired hand.

Since her wedding in January, Rozamus has undergone physical therapy to try and increase her range of motion. While she has not regained full feeling in some parts of her hand, mainly her middle finger, she told Tampa's ABC affiliate WFTS that she is grateful for what she has accomplished.

"You don't realize how much you use your fingers and everything until something like this happens," Rozamus said.