Home is 1,400 miles away in Minot, North Dakota — a place Andrew Gudmudson has been away from for more than three weeks since he was injured in the Oct. 1 shooting on the Las Vegas Strip.
Eight people were still in Las Vegas area hospitals on Monday as a result of injuries sustained in the mass shooting at the Route 91 Harvest Festival shooting, four of whom were in critical condition.
A few dozen undocumented immigrants who were at the Route 91 Harvest festival when a gunman opened fire on the crowd are attempting to turn tragedy into an opportunity.
A long-term resource center for Las Vegas shooting victims and families, the Vegas Strong Resiliency Center, opens Monday morning.
Five women, some of whom barely knew one another before the Route 91 Harvest festival, have formed a sort of makeshift support group to help one another through different stages of post-traumatic stress.
About 1,300 people have filed applications seeking assistance from Nevada’s Victims of Crime program as a result of the Oct. 1 mass shooting in Las Vegas.
Twenty patients remained hospitalized in the Las Vegas Valley on Tuesday with injuries sustained in the Oct. 1 mass shooting that claimed 58 lives and injured 546 others.
Starting Monday, The new Vegas Strong Resiliency Center will be at the Lied Ambulatory Care Center, 1424 Pinto Lane, near Martin Luther King Boulevard. The Family Assistance Center at the Las Vegas Convention Center will close Friday.
Las Vegas shooting victim Tina Frost began recovery in Baltimore on Monday as President Donald Trump praised the strength of the shooting’s survivors and called the perpetrator a mentally unstable individual with a “sick mind.”
Three days after the Route 91 Harvest festival, Kimbur Presmyk began writing her story and shared it a day later on Facebook. The supportive response amazed her. More importantly, she’s gratified that her story highlights the humanity that shone in the thick of madness.