Residents of Moore, Okla., are searching for survivors and coming to terms with a massive tornado that left dozens of people dead and injured more than 200 others Monday afternoon. As aid and recovery groups search for victims and try to reunite loved ones, they're also seeking donations and coordinating housing:
The Red Cross also has a "Safe and Well" service that allows survivors to register themselves online and lets family members check on the status of loved ones.
For victims of the storm, FEMA offers a guide to applying for federal help, as well as an online application for aid, at its Disaster Assistance website. For those who can't reach a computer, there's also a mobile version.
In Oklahoma City, news services such as KFOR TV, NewsOK, and KOCO TV have provided their own lists of local aid groups, to help residents coordinate relief and donation efforts.
On member station KGOU's Twitter feed, our colleagues are posting news and updates that include places where families can reunite and where to find emergency housing.
If you're in an area that could be hit by a tornado this year, FEMA has recommendations for how to prepare for the powerful storms. The list of tips includes what to do before, during, and after a tornado.
We should note that our list of links isn't meant to imply an endorsement by NPR of one agency or organization over another.
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