Lynn University students concluded a week of community service events Saturday by honoring the four students and two professors who died in the 2010 earthquake in Haiti.
Miami’s Haitian community is marking the third anniversary of a catastrophic earthquake in their Caribbean homeland. The continued disruption of Haitian life by the Jan. 12, 2010, quake that struck their capital has not faded from the memory of local elected officials, either.
Students and faculty of Lynn University have begun a week of community service events to honor the four students and two professors who died in the 2010 earthquake in Haiti.
A young Haitian boy who survived the earthquake which claimed the life of his brother, received a special award from his school for his perseverance, determination and achievement.
When a devastating earthquake struck Haiti two and a half years ago, it changed the lives of millions of people, not only those affected by the quake but those who are now working to rebuild the country.
Most of the news out of Haiti recently has been about how the country is recovering from the devastating earthquake two and a half years ago.
Shortly after the devastating earthquake in Haiti two and a half years ago, a non-profit started by two University of Miami doctors opened one of the only critical care hospitals in the country.
It’s been nearly two and a half years since a catastrophic earthquake struck Haiti. The island nation is still recovering as witnessed first-hand by CBS4 News Anchor Shannon Hori.
Lynn University dedicated the Remembrance Plaza Friday morning to recognize the six people from the school who died during the 2010 Haiti earthquake.
An earthquake, described as moderate, rattled southern Haiti Wednesday night.