Calling a tent city home – This Haitian orphanage within of one of Port-au-Prince's largest tent cities is home to almost 30 children. Pieces of tarp and tents provide the only shelter for the children who live there.
Calling a tent city home – CNN's Janet Ahn visited the orphanage within the Port-au-Prince tent cities. She traveled to Haiti to volunteer with rebuilding efforts after the catastrophic January 2010 earthquake that devastated the Caribbean country.
Calling a tent city home – A boy at the tent city orphanage tries to ensure all the children get a sip of water.
Calling a tent city home – Two boys at the tent city orphanage work to fix their tent blown away by strong winds.
Finding new hope at a new home – An 8- year-old girl named Lavita was suffering from severe malnutrition at the tent city orphanage until she found a new home at the New Life Children's Home and Rescue Center in Port-au-Prince.
Finding new hope at a new home – The New Life Children's Home and Rescue Center, which Miriam Frederick founded in 1977, houses 130 children.
Finding new hope at a new home – Lavita enjoys a game of jump rope at the New Life center.
Finding new hope at a new home – Boys who call New Life home play soccer on a field outside the center.
The heart of a volunteer – New Life founder Miriam Frederick has been working in Haiti for more than 30 years and is trying to secure permanent housing for the tent city orphans.
The heart of a volunteer – John Poitevent is a pastor at Christ Fellowship in West Palm Beach, Florida, and a volunteer at New Life. Even before the earthquake two years ago, he was making trips to Haiti to bring supplies to and raise awareness about the impoverished country.
The heart of a volunteer – "We felt like it was time that we can't just send our money," Poitevent says. "We've got to send ourselves also."