Piles of debris are starting to litter neighborhoods across Cumberland County. And officials have called in huge trucks to haul out the trash.
On Sessoms Street, in the Habitat for Humanity neighborhood, the workforce behind much of the repair and recovery is volunteers.
WATCH: Even children, such as 7-year-old Addie Gunter, are pitching in to help
They're ripping out everything that is wet and soggy from the storm, which means pretty much everything.
MORE INFORMATION ABOUT FAYETTEVILLE STORM DEBRIS PICKUP
In other neighborhoods, a fleet of city and contract trash crews began picking up what looks like an endless line of storm-debris piles that quickly fill the trucks and trailers.
It's all headed to the city landfill. Fayetteville city officials say the debris pickup will be seven days a week until it's cleaned up.
Still, there remains an urgent need for volunteers to help with the recovery efforts.
WANT TO HELP? CLICK HERE TO LEARN HOW TO VOLUNTEER
"Yesterday, we had four volunteers. Today we had four," said Tammy Laurence of Habitat for Humanity. "We are going to be here through all of it every day, however many months it takes, we are going to be here.
"We need churches. We need anyone that feels that they can come down and help us," Laurence said.
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