Hernandez Honore of Taylorsville, Utah stands on what was his and his wife Alda's nearly completed retirement home just outside of Leogane, Haiti on Wednesday, May, 19, 2010. Finally saving enough money to return to their native Haiti, the couple arrived to check on family members and see the condition of the home which they had been adding to bit by bit for over a decade in hopes of returning to Haiti after retirement.
Hernandez Honore of Taylorsville, Utah embraces his mother Lorienne Therentiel upon his return to his hometown of Petit Goave, Haiti on Wednesday, May, 19, 2010. Honore and his wife Alda Honore (back left in orange) scrimped and saved to finance the trip to Haiti to check on their family following the earthquake which ravaged the country last January. The couple of 19 years moved to the U.S. in 1999 from Haiti.
on Thursday, May, 20, 2010. Mike Terry, Deseret News
Alda Honore of Taylorsville, Utah is re-united with her sister outside her former home in Carrefour, Haiti.
March 2010. Carrefour, Haiti.
Frantz Felix of Carrefour, Haiti (sitting left) is visited by his sister-in-law Alda Honore of Taylorsville, Utah (right sitting), after his daughter Danielle, who was in her 2nd day at her first job at a bank, died in the January earthquake on Wednesday, May, 19, 2010.
Linda Berry pauses while cutting a juice bottle to make a toy while sitting in the rubble remnants of her neighborhood in Carrefour, Haiti on Thursday, May, 20, 2010. Carrefour is a coastal city minutes westward from the capital city of Port-au-Prince which was severely damaged by January's earthquake.
Temporary tent camp in Fontamara, Haiti.
Lorienne Therentiel sits on her bed which has come to resemble more of a closet. Due to structural damage and the threat of after shocks, Therentiel and her family continue to sleep outside.
Youngsters of a Carrefour, Haiti neighborhood jump rope on a Friday evening amid the rubble of their former homes on Friday, May, 21, 2010.
House number on tent in temporary camp in Carrefour, Haiti.
A mother with her four children peek out of their tent in Carrefour, Haiti where they have lived since the January earthquake. As the 5 month mark since the earthquake approaches, the majority of area residents are still homeless. Sunday, May, 23, 2010. Mike Terry, Deseret News
A young girl uses bucket water to clean off a coconut inside a makeshift dwelling at a Christian school operated by her father in Petit Goave, Haiti on Wednesday, May, 19, 2010. The school which doubled as a home was so badly damaged by the earthquake, classes, sleeping and most other activities take place beneath the poles and tarps connected to one of the buildings.
A barbed wire fence is used to hang undergarments in a tent camp in Carrefour, Haiti.
Alda Honore of Taylorsville, Utah holds back tears as she visits her former neighbors who are currently living in a tent camp upon her return to her hometown of Carrefour, Haiti on Wednesday, May, 19, 2010. Honore and her husband Hernandez scrimped and saved to finance the trip to Haiti to check on their family following the earthquake which ravaged the country last January Mike Terry, Deseret News
Mironne Estime (blue) braids the hair of her neighbor in Carrefour, Haiti. A crack caused by the January earthquake is illuminated as a gas powered generator allows neighbors and family members at the Phillip family home in Carrefour, Haiti to see after the sun has set on Wednesday, May, 20, 2010.
A couple shields their newborn from the sun as they walk through the valleys of rubble that line the streets of Carrefour, Haiti on Thursday, May, 20, 2010. The generation of young adults will be required to shoulder the rebuilding of their country which is expected to last possibly longer than their adult lives.