"Look at us!" one man exclaimed. "We don't have nothing. We don't have nothing. Nobody ain't doing nothing."
The estimated 3 million Haitians that are homeless are waiting for what so far is not nearly enough. Whatever can be summoned comes here, including boxes and crates flown in from the U.S. and from some of the 37 other countries who promised help.
"Our goal is to create order from what was chaos," U.S. Air Force Col. Dean Bridger told Glor.
That's not just one issue here. First it's getting supplies to the airport and then comes the more difficult part of getting everything out into the population.
Additional Coverage of the Haitian Earthquake
Aid workers say the disaster couldn't have happened in a more difficult place. Port-au-Prince, the capital, the center of government and services, has millions jammed in tight corners.
"Does the situation get worse before better?" Glor asked aid worker Holly Inuretta.
"Logistically, yes," she said.
At the Catholic Charities Services building in Port-au-Prince they've received sorely needed hygiene kits and food - sardines, crackers, peanut butter - that fill supply sacks.
The biggest concern on runs distributing the sacks is security, which is why they try to scout out locations beforehand.
One destination was the home of what turned out to be a remarkable woman.
"I'm so happy they have food and water," Lily Dresse told Glor.
Dresse has taken 230 families into her home. All are now living in what was her backyard all of them lined up to get food and water that has been so long in coming. Workers took sacks of food off trucks and handed them out one by one, a small dent in a seemingly never-ending problem.