This is the Puerto Rico reaction Donald Trump has provided a ’10’.

During a conference with Puerto Rico guv Ricardo Rosselló on Thursday (Oct. 19), Donald Trump is still without power. Food circulation has been spotty and people are still collecting water from hillside springs.Recent images reveal specific locations looking like if a typhoon had actually simply blown through, not a month ago.In response to the recommended designating an official to manage the complicated response needed for United States territory.

< img alt height = 627 src= width=940 > A male comes down a makeshift ladder reaching to the top of a damaged bridge covering the Vivi River on October 20, 2017 in Utuado, Puerto Rico. The bridge was cleaned away during Typhoon Maria and makeshift ladders are the only method for members of the cut-off Rio Abajo community to access the rest of Utuado municipality. Homeowners can not wade across the river since it is polluted with human waste after a sewage system pipeline broke during the storm. Homeowners have rigged up a system of pulley-blocks to manuever products throughout the river to their community.

Cars own under a partly collapsed utility pole in Naguabo on Oct. 20.

Arden Dragoni, 2nd from left, poses with his spouse Sindy, their 3 kids and pet Max, surrounded by what remains of their house damaged by Cyclone Maria in Toa Baja, Puerto Rico on Oct. 14.

< img alt height= 627 src = width=940 > A man washes his hands with rainwater gathered in a container on Oct. 16.

People who have actually lost their houses after Cyclone Maria hit the island in September, stroll with the aid of a flashlight at a school turned shelter, in Toa Baja, Puerto Rico on Oct. 18.

A bird’s-eye view of the town Las Piedras throughout a mission of the United States military to provide materials to the victims of Typhoon Maria, in Puerto Rico on Oct. 18.

< img alt height=637 src= width=940 > A U.S. Army helicopter transfers product to fix the Guajataca Dam in Quebradillas on Oct. 17.

People collect mountain spring water in Corozal on Oct. 17.

Emilia Santos washes her hair with water coming through a pipeline, after the island was hit by Hurricane Maria in September, in Toa Alta, Puerto Rico October 19, 2017. REUTERS/Alvin Baez– RC1B312B6420

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