Despite the rubble and lack of permanent housing in post-quake Haiti, one positive sign is the vast number of children who have been able to return to school. Marisa Penaloza/NPR hide caption

itoggle caption Marisa Penaloza/NPR

A guard stands outside a prototype "transitional" housing model at the resettlement camp in Corail-Cesselesse, outside Port-au-Prince. World Vision along with several other aid agencies has developed these small dwellings, intended to house families of up to five people. Marisa Penaloza/NPR hide caption

itoggle caption Marisa Penaloza/NPR

Plaquemines Parish President Billy Nungesser (right) teams up with Louisiana Gov. Bobby Jindal on a boat in Barataria Bay on May 23. Nungesser has been relentless in defending his parish. He's demanded the resignations of a Coast Guard admiral and the head of BP. And he says he doesn't regret being either pushy or loud. Patrick Semansky/AP hide caption

itoggle caption Patrick Semansky/AP

Children relocated from the Petionville Club camp in Port-au-Prince, Haiti, walk through their new home at a government resettlement camp in Corail-Cesselesse. Petionville residents are being moved to the new camp because of the risk of flooding and landslides at the current location during the coming rainy season. Lee Celano/Getty Images hide caption

itoggle caption Lee Celano/Getty Images

Workers remove rubble from a destroyed school in Port-Au-Prince in early March. Haitians now must find a way to dispose of the estimated 25 million cubic yards of debris left in the wake of the powerful earthquake that struck the country in January. Thony Belizaire/AFP/Getty Images hide caption

itoggle caption Thony Belizaire/AFP/Getty Images