About half of the residents in East Palestine are still displaced from their homes for the second night in a row.
Business owners near ground zero can't open doors, and people who can't work due to the train derailment worry about how they will pay their bills, others displaced who had to move out of their homes wonder where they will live and for how long?
But right now no one has those answers.  
East Palestine's Mayor said that is something people will need to discuss with Norfolk Southern.
21 News was told people can meet individually with representatives of Norfolk Southern at a Family Assistance Center which will be open Sunday at the East Palestine Park Community Center. Hours on Sunday are from 8 a.m. to 8 p.m., for assistance. 
Although firefighters from three states managed to save homes and businesses, folks in East Palestine are worried about whether their water and air are safe.
So far authorities have only released the name of one of the chemicals in those derailed cars although manifests must be carried by all trains listing potentially toxic chemicals. 
By the light of day, a clearer picture of damage can be seen in East Palestine, after the fire and black billowing smoke light up the night sky.
Truck after truck entered and left ground zero. The trucks are believed to be hauling residual waste away from the site where 50 train cars derailed.
Tyler came to check on his aunt and other relatives.
"We looked down and it was like a war zone, fire trucks everywhere and police," said Tyler Rankin.
A chemical odor permeated the air in East Palestine. 
"The smell was crazy, just the chemicals are insane to me," added Rankin.
21 News has requested an entire list of chemicals that may have leaked into the groundwater, or are burning into the air.
"The drinking water is safe. Any rumors you hear is untrue and it's being tested. Everything's good. The water might be a rusty color but that's because we went through 200,000 gallons of water. Tanker trucks went through 200,000 gallons more," said East Palestine Mayor Trent Conaway. 
But we have yet to learn where the chemicals were stopped at what points in streams, and which water wells are being tested, for how long they will be tested, and at what distances from ground zero. 
The National Transporation Safety Board tells 21 News 20 of the 50 cars derailed were carrying hazardous materials, 12 of them Vinyl Chloride.
 Vinyl Chloride is a colorless gas listed as a cancer-causing substance.
Being exposed to certain concentrations can affect a person's liver, kidney, lung, spleen, and nervous system in blood. Monitors have been put up around the city.
"The EPA and a contract company are doing constant monitoring throughout and we have zero readings of any health risks as far as anything airborne coming from the chemicals they are looking for," Fire Chief Keith Drabick said.
Levels at the site are concerning where the chemical is being allowed to burn off into the area.
21 News will be requesting copies of the readings at various sites throughout East Palestine, as about one-half of residents remain evacuated, with no time frame established on when they can return to their homes.
The chemical is being allowed to burn out by releasing pressure through a tank with valve systems.
But there is the possibility of an explosion if the valve system fails.
Barriers are up on streets within a one-mile radius that leads to ground zero where the train cars with chemicals are burning.
Police are asking residents and people to stay away for their own safety, and the safety of first responders. Officials warn folks they don't want to arrest people but add they will.
The American Red Cross is working with people to replace medicines they need by providing shelter, food, and other needs. The shelter is being held at the Junior and Senior High schools in East Palestine.
About half of the residents are still displaced from their homes, businesses owners can't open, and people who can't work due to the train derailment can meet with representatives of Norfolk Southern at a family assistance center at the East Palestine Park Community Center which will open at 4:00 p.m. on Saturday and remained open until 10 p.m. that evening.
The center is open Sunday from 8 a.m. until 6 p.m.
21 News has reached out to Norfolk Southern Communications to ask how people who can't go to work due to the area being closed off will be compensated. What will be done to help businesses that can't open doors that are in the area of the chemicals, and how will workers who can't go to work within that one-mile radius will be compensated? 
21 News listened to folks who ask whether there will be strings attached to accepting any offers or if acceptance of an offer will preclude people from suing if this continues long-term or if the chemicals end up in the groundwater. 
People displaced from their homes want to know when they can safely move back into their homes or how Norfolk Southern will put them up in an alternative residence if the chemicals and problems linger.
We are reaching out to Norfolk Southern for those answers.