It's a race to rescue those still trapped in the rubble following their very latest catastrophic earthquake in Haiti.
More than 1,400 people were killed, and 6,000 people injured, and hundreds are still missing.
Now the country is bracing for more damage this time from Tropical Depression Grace.
Here is ABC's Alex Stone with the very latest.
The search for survivors continues after the devastating 7.2 magnitude earthquake struck southwestern Haiti on Saturday morning.
More than 700 buildings already damaged or destroyed including schools, hotels and hospitals.
I have been to the hospitals, and there, infrastructure is severely damaged.
The rescue efforts are being complicated by impassable roads, many buried under debris.
The airport in Les Cayes is crowded with the wounded.
The U.S. Coast Guard now flying people to Port-au-Prince for treatment.
The United States Agency for International Aid also in Haiti to assist with finding those still missing.
59 rescuers and four search dogs from Fairfax County, Virginia's Fire Rescue Team also flying in.
We bring 52000 pounds of equipment, that's enough for us to set up our base camp,
so that we can break through collapsed buildings as well as search equipment.
Disaster response teams from World Central Kitchen, a global humanitarian organization,
and Team Rubicon, a veteran-led charity group, brought in food, water and other relief supplies.
What we're really focused on is food, is providing hot food, fresh meals.
Haiti's prime minister has declared a month-long state of emergency.
Many residents are now taking shelter in this soccer field,
afraid to sleep inside as powerful aftershocks continue to rock the island, threatening to destroy even more buildings.
Alex Stone, ABC news, Los Angeles.