We move on now, six months since the superstorm sandy slammed into the eastern seaboard, leaving so much destruction behind. Here's a picture of the domolished boardwalk in seaside heights, new... See More
We move on now, six months since the superstorm sandy slammed into the eastern seaboard, leaving so much destruction behind. Here's a picture of the domolished boardwalk in seaside heights, new jersey, and tonight, six months later, the boardwalk, smooth, clean, and ready for summer. And you may remember, one of the most ravaged neighborhoods, was breezy point, queens. And linsey davis is standing by there to show us the change tonight. Reporter: Good evening, only 400 homes here are occupied. In far too many locations, this is all that remains, crumbling foundations, stark reminders of what once was. The water of the three feet. Reporter: After wind, rain, and storm surge destroyed art's breezy point home, he's focused on rebuilding and doing his best to stay strong. What's been the most difficult part of the past six months? I guess seeing what's happened to the community. I think that's the most difficult. Reporter: Sandy's rising sea waters sparked a massive electrical fire here, more than 130 homes burned to the ground. Firefighters, many of whom lived in this community, couldn't get here to fight it. Six months after superstorm sandy came ashore, more than 250 families in new york city are still homeless. And on the hard hit jersey shorounds of new Many homeowners here can't wait to rebuild, but say red tape and everchanging regulations are holding up their recovery efforts. Every little thing we do here is an obstacle. We know we have a lot more work to do. There's a lot of unmet needs. Reporter:60 billion was approved by congress for sandy relief. But in many of the cases, the home still look like they did six months ago, like this one, the siding still melted from the flames. All right, reporting in tonight, linsey davis.
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