15 minutes outside of Port-au-Prince, along the shoulder of National Road 2, a sign from the Department of Tourism instructs people not to throw garbage. But this site has now become a makeshift dump, where rubble from the Jan. 12 earthquake is piled as far as the eye can see. Richard Harris/NPR hide caption

itoggle caption Richard Harris/NPR

A soldier with the U.S. Army's 82nd Airborne Division carries supplies as he hurries to get on a Navy helicopter in Port-au-Prince on Jan. 18. hide caption

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Since the January earthquake, Luxon Fanfan now operates his barbershop in Port-au-Prince, from a street corner. Here, customer Cadelis Dennis gets a haircut. Tamara Keith/NPR hide caption

itoggle caption Tamara Keith/NPR

A message covers a bandage on the amputated leg of earthquake survivor Vemah Cade at a U.N. field hospital in Port-au-Prince on Jan. 19. Since the quake more than 2,000 people have suffered amputations, according to World Health Organization officials. Gerald Herbert/AP hide caption

itoggle caption Gerald Herbert/AP

U.N. officials say perhaps 20 percent of the structures in Port-au-Prince collapsed. And 80 percent of those still standing suffered serious damage. Chris Hondros/Getty Images hide caption

itoggle caption Chris Hondros/Getty Images

A new approach for the mental health community, "psychological first aid," takes a more practical, social work stance when dealing with disaster survivors. "You can't find your son? Well, this is who you need to talk to at the Red Cross to find your son." Stan Honda/AFP/Getty Images hide caption

itoggle caption Stan Honda/AFP/Getty Images