The shaking continues in Puerto Rico.
The island has been rocked and rattled by a series of earthquakes going all the way back to December.
We sent our own Bo Koltnow to Puerto Rico to check on recovery efforts. He spent several days in the southern part of the island.
In old San Juan, tourists line the streets, and life moves on relatively unaffected. But southwest of there it's a much different story.
The fear is real. One government official told Bo they believe there will be necessary mandatory evacuations of Guanica, the area hit the hardest.
We were there Sunday with local woman Michelle Laureano, who manages Mujer Lehigh Valley. She's working with several non-profits to help those in need and gather support from the Lehigh Valley, and she's having real-time results.
People are living in tents outside their homes because the home is either too damaged to live in or they're too scared to sleep there.
She met a woman name Teresa who's been living in a tent with her two kids. She lost her job due to the earthquake and would like to move to another home, but says landlords have raised rents to unaffordable prices. Laureano already received dozens of donations for Teresa's family Monday morning.
She also received donations to a family whose 30-year-old daughter has cerebral palsy.
They've been living in a temporary wooden shack. Several people bought the family items on Amazon Monday.
The fear isn't only on the coast, but up in the mountains too.
The area of Orocovis, about 50 miles away, has felt the quakes too. Nearly 150 homes have been damaged, and those like Maria Cartagena have to leave their home of 35 years. She did meet with FEMA Sunday but they told her little.
The area is having a kickoff meeting with FEMA Monday.
Many schools in the region are closed too, and kids' educations are put on pause.
This is taking its toll, especially as many are still trying to recover from Hurricane Maria. There have already been 28 suicides on the island since the quakes started a little more than a month ago. Compare that to 31 all of last year.
A town mayor told Bo there is an increased effort in helping peoples' mental health.