The UN leader was in Port-au-Prince on Sunday to meet with local officials and President Rene Preval. There have been reports of a lack of shelter for people living in the cramped tent cities in the Haitian Capital.
Heavy rains typically start around April 1st and flooding is already happening in the west.
Tens of thousands of people live in the camps and are facing the coming rainy season. A deluge of rain could lead to flooding and landslides.
Only half of the people living on the streets following January's devastating earthquake have received tents or plastic tarps to protect them from the weather. Survivors are jammed in crowded, dirty camps that are thick with flies, mosquitoes and the stench of latrines.
And residents can't wait much longer, especially with torrential rains expected any day now.
The government insists they're doing all they can, but they have nowhere to build. They're currently in closed-door negotiations with private land-owners.
Haiti was hit with a catastrophic 7.0 magnitude earthquake on Tuesday, January 12, 2010 outside the capital of Port Au Prince. At least 52 aftershocks estimated at 5.0 magnitude or lower were recorded. Officials estimate nearly 3 million people have been affected by the quake. To break it down even further, the Haitian government has reported nearly 230,000 were identified as dead, close to 300,000 injured and an estimated 1,000,000 were left homeless.
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