The mayor of the city of Moore tells CNN late Tuesday, "we don't have anybody missing" after yesterday's deadly 1.3 mile wide tornado.
More than 100 people were pulled alive from the rubble. Moore Fire Chief Gary Bird said every structure was searched three times.
Cadaver dogs were out searching homes in the community as well.
Some residents risked downed power lines and debris to pick through what's left of their homes.
The death toll from this storm now stands at 24 - including nine children.
At least 7 of those children were killed at the Plaza Towers Elementary School. That building is now almost completely flattened - only a few walls remain.
And another elementary school, Briarwood, was also reduced to rubble. Miraculously, everyone there made it out alive.
We also learned this storm was even stronger than first thought – the most powerful a tornado can be.
The National Weather Service now says estimated peak wind ranged from 200 to 210 miles per hour - the fastest possible tornado.
Oklahoma Lieutenant Governor Todd Lamb is OutFront with the latest on the tornado recovery.
Rescue workers continue to comb through the debris in search of survivors 24 hours after a deadly tornado devastated the city of Moore, Oklahoma. More than 100 people have been pulled alive from the rubble.
President Barack Obama said Tuesday the state "needs to get everything it needs right away" to recover from the devastating twister.
Erin Burnett is live at 7p and 11p ET on CNN with the latest on the search and rescue and stories from survivors.
Here's what we know:
Kevin Durant donates $1 million to the Red Cross for disaster relief: dailythunder.com/2013/05/kevin-…
— Royce Young (@dailythunder) May 21, 2013
Here's how to help:
Oklahoma strong - state sponsored website for services available to people affected by the storm.
GovFallin:"Anyone who needs services should call 1-800-621-FEMA (3362)" #okwx
— Governor Mary Fallin (@GovMaryFallin) May 21, 2013
Rescue crews outside Oklahoma City continue to dig through piles of debris, looking for survivors, after the worst outbreak of violent weather so far this year.
Authorities revise death toll downward to 24, including nine children.
It's still unclear how many of those deaths occurred when the tornado leveled Plaza Towers Elementary elementary school.
The unstoppable force of nature stretched at least two miles wide and packed winds of at least 166 miles per hour.
An estimated 300 homes have been damaged or destroyed.
OutFront: Oklahoma Lieutenant Governor Todd Lamb.
Check with okstrong.ok.gov throughout the day for tornado relief updates.
— Todd Lamb (@LtGovToddLamb) May 21, 2013
Erin Burnett talks to Moore, Oklahoma Mayor Glenn Lewis about the search and rescue operation after the tornado.
As one witness said Monday, most people watch tragedies like this one on Television, but never think they will be victims.
Many in Moore, Oklahoma are in shock. Many are wandering the streets, searching for loved ones.
Their homes, their belongings, meanwhile, lay ravaged.
Many don't know what to do next, where they'll sleep tonight or in the days to come.
And tonight, they are in our thoughts.