Grim reality: This is life in Loiza, where a Miami-based businessman brought nine trailers of aid to help the city, creating a line which stretched the length of the soccer field
Everyday life: For people visiting the Starbucks in the Plaza Las Américas, the biggest mall on the island, there is the chance to have a normal American experience - unlike the rest of the island
Recharging: Many of the visitors to the mall are taking advantage of the chance to sit in air-conditioning and make phone calls - something impossible elsewhere
Phone service: Wifi in the mall is good enough for people to make calls to family and friends and even watch sports on livestreaming
No more lines: The Santander in the mall is in stark contrast to the massive lines which led to the island coming close to a cash shortage
Normal scene: While the rest of the island is suffering, San Juan's life is becoming increasingly like any other American city
Beginning to feel a lot like Christmas: In the Sears which is one of the mall's anchor stores, Jose Colon was getting the Christmas decorations prepared
Traffic is back: The streets of San Juan are getting back to normal too - but Maria knocked out lights at many intersections
Police step in: Officers are now directing traffic because stop lights are no longer working - but the lines which plagued San Juan gas stations have been lifted
Ordinary day at the mall: The normality is welcome for Jose Marin, a valet at Plaza Las Américas
David Hernandez, 27, and Tatiana Merced, 28, who enjoyed Starbucks and air conditioning
Grim reality: In Loiza, this is the line for the aide brought to the city of 36,000 not by FEMA, but by private donor Carlos Duenas, who runs a logistics firm
All that's left: The two aid containers left by FEMA are now empty in Loiza and left standing in the town
Waiting to help: Municipal workers are waiting to distribute aid in Loiza where the town of 36,000 is not expected to have power until February.
Logistics firm boss Carlos Duenas brought nine trailers to help
Impact: A destroyed shop in Loiza is one of many which were hit first by Irma then by Maria
Uninhabitable: Abigail Lopez, 46, inside her destroyed home in Loiza, Puerto Rico just two weeks after the passing of Hurricane Maria.
All that's left: 'Irma came by and took half the roof off,' says Abigail Lopez, 46. 'We just had time to rebuild it before Maria tore the entire roof off.'
Damage: Scenes like this are all too common in Loiza, where aid is a scarce commodity
Little left: The destruction which hit Loiza has scarred the city of 36,000, which was already struggling with poverty
At least the horse has food: Loiza was badly hit by the hurricane but life is going on for one animal.
Warning: Carlos Osorio, 14, (right) said: 'We just ride around on our bikes and kill mosquitoes. We have board games, not video games,' he says. His friend Gregory Acevedo, 16, warns: 'People are getting upset, fights are breaking out - it's going to get crazy. If we had power we wouldn't waste it on fairy lights and Christmas trees.'
Reality: Carlos Figueroa, 35, gets his haircut by Roberto Rodriguez, 23, in Humacao, Puerto Rico just two weeks after the passing of Hurricane Maria. The barbers are cutting hair outside because there is no light inside their shop.
No other place to call home: Some people are camping out on the San Juan beach front after losing their homes
Digging out: Juan Rivera's beachfront cafe's parking lot has been buried in 4ft of sand since Maria made landfall in Puerto Rico on September 20. 'Bring me an extra shovel not a cappuccino,' he tells .