Women participate in a morning prayer service Feb. 14 in the Champ de Mars square. Haiti's three-day Carnival, a national holiday, was called off and replaced with a period of mourning one month after the quake.
Many Haitians spend the entire day waiting in lines for food. Since the immediate aftermath of the quake, the distribution system has become more organized. But owing to logistical shortcomings there is still a severe shortage of food.
In a futile attempt, ten-year-old Alex Mertulus scoops water with a small bucket outside of his tent after heavy rains flooded the Mais Gate Camp near Port-au-Prince's international airport. Alex's mother, Magarette Brutus, lost her husband and home in the quake and is living in the camps with her son.
On the site of the Universite St. Gerard, a small college in Port-au-Prince, the excavation for bodies continues. As NPR's David Gilkey put it, they are "barely scratching the surface." One man hands over the school ID of a missing person.
Scavengers scramble for scrap metal as a dump truck empties its load at Jeremy Wharf near Port-au-Prince. City authorities are still unsure about where they will put the waste, adding to the logistical problems overwhelming Haiti after the earthquake.
Small industries have emerged in the aftermath of the quake, such as the scavenging and resale of steel. Here, a man carries pills and medicine for sale. Although things have calmed in Port-au-Prince, recovery is just as daunting as it was a month ago.