With everyone missing now accounted for from this week's deadly tornado, the long and difficult work of recovery can begin.
"We are beginning the recovery operations," Oklahoma Gov. Mary Fallin told CNN's Piers Morgan late Wednesday.
"There's a lot of debris removal going on throughout the public areas of the street," she said.
"You see a lot of utility crews that are out here. There's a lot of construction trucks. You're seeing people walking down the street pulling some wagons, going back into their homes to get their prized possessions."
At least 24 people, including 10 children, were killed in Monday's monster tornado. Another 353 people were injured.
The twister ripped through 17 miles of central Oklahoma and pummeled 2,400 homes. The hardest-hit city was Moore.
Moore Mayor Glenn Lewis told CNN's Jake Tapper, also Wednesday, that six people previously unaccounted for have been located.
Five were found alive. The sixth is dead, and the body was located at the medical examiner's office. The mayor was not sure whether that death was included in the official count of 24.
He also told CNN that he would push for a law requiring storm shelters or safe rooms in new homes.
"What we will do is get the stakeholders here in the city ... and we'll discuss what we think we need to have," he said.
"Anybody that lives in any tornado area should have (a storm shelter), but it's just the matter of cost."
Young lives remembered
One of the most heartbreaking scenes in Moore is a pile of wreckage where Plaza Towers Elementary School once stood.
Seven of the 10 children killed in the storm were inside the school when it collapsed.
The children were in a classroom, Moore Fire Chief Gary Bird told CNN on Wednesday. He also said their deaths "had nothing to do with flooding, from what I understand." On Tuesday, Lt. Gov. Todd Lamb told CNN the youngsters had drowned in a school basement.
Local resident Adam Baker said he rushed to the school to help in the aftermath. He found some children who had died in a shallow space.
"The ones that were deceased had bumps, scrapes, and they probably would have made it if they weren't pinned. It looked like most of them just drowned -- all blue and stuff." Pieces of pipe, metal, desks, 2-by-4s, and other debris were on them, he said.
Officials have not yet released official causes of death.
Kyle Davis, 8, was among the victims.
His family said he loved going with his grandpa to see Monster Trucks and playing soccer.
"I am angry to an extent. I know the schools did what they thought they could do but with us living in Oklahoma, tornado shelters should be in every school," Kyle's mother, Mikki Dixon Davis, told CNN.
Her daughter, who was also at Plaza Towers when the storm struck, survived.
"There should be a place that if this ever happened again during school that kids can get to a safe place," she said. "That we don't have to sit there and go through rubble ... and may not ever find what we're looking for."
'We're going to help them recover'
Damage assessments showed the tornado had winds over 200 mph at times, making it an EF5 -- the strongest category of tornadoes measured, the National Weather Service said.