Haitian tent city residents dealing with trauma again following Isaac

PORT-AU-PRINCE (CNN) -- Tropical Storm Isaac pounded earthquake-ravaged Haiti Saturday, August 25th, killing two people. The storm also damaged parts of a massive tent city in Port-au-Prince, creating an even worse situation for residents there.

A combination of flood waters and winds decimated scores of tents in the Port-au-Prince tent city.

The only homes the families have are now destroyed, and their few possessions in ruins.

Edsun Jeremynad is one of six children who lived in a tent inside the city. The tent was torn apart while he and his family were inside.

"I'm very afraid. I'm afraid of the rain," Jeremynad said.

Jeremynad's father says he's done his best to take care of his six children since the 2010 earthquake destroyed their home. He says now, he doesn't know if he'll be able to make it better.

Even before Tropical Storm Isaac struck, the tent city may have been fit for the chickens and pigs who wander the grounds, but not the people. However, if it was mostly desperate before Isaac, it's now completely desperate. Many had to evacuate their homes after the earthquake in 2010, and now, many of them have to evacuate again.

One mother of two says she doesn't know where she'll go. For the second time, Limond Justine says her home is gone. Justine says she will stay in the tent next door and try to figure out what's next.

The church in the tent city was also destroyed, as was a bread shop -- a place the community relies on.

The woman who works at the bread shop was doing her best to catch some of Isaac's fresh water, so she could still try to make some bread.

The sanitary situation inside the tent city has always been miserable, but is more so now.

Those who have gone through so much trauma with the earthquake are once again dealing with trauma -- and having to figure out quickly where they'll lay their heads at night.

Forecasters predict Isaac could strengthen into a hurricane sometime Sunday. The storm is moving west of it's previously determine path into Florida, and is expected to head toward the Gulf of Mexico, where warm water should strengthen it.

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