Some juniors and seniors who left their high schools in Puerto Rico after Hurricane Maria are in danger of dropping out, but the State of Florida is now trying to make it easier for them to graduate. "We've opened up two relief centers at the Miami airport, and at the Orlando airport", he said.
Students can choose to pursue a Florida diploma, but would have to meet state requirements, officials said. "For the individuals who are coming here, we are doing everything we can to get them a job, get their kids into a good school, be safe, get into housing", he said. Now Blanchard is selling the single online for $1, with profits to be donated to hurricane relief efforts on the island.
"We haven't thought of going to Puerto Rico, especially with all of the trouble they have had down there, it's really low on our list", said Paul Calcari of Greenfield.
More than three months after Hurricane Maria hit Puerto Rico, the island of around 3.3 million US citizens is still struggling to recover.
Puerto Rico has had an terrible decade - and it's about to get worse.
Scott said he also sat down with President Donald Trump to see what more can be done.
Puerto Rico is still struggling in the aftermath of Maria, which made landfall in September.
Camacho noted that after Saipan was devastated by Typhoon Soudelor in August 2015, utilities corporations through the Pacific Power Association sent teams to the island to assist in the restoration and recovery program. Gov. Ricardo Rosselló had promised in October to restore 95 percent of power by December 15, while the Army Corps of Engineers estimated power would be totally restored by May.