At least 1,400 people have been confirmed dead as the Caribbean country braces for a tropical depression.
Video shot above a residential neighborhood of Les Caves appeared to show rescuers painstakingly going through the pancaked ruins of a building.
Furniture and air conditioning units could be seen tangled into the twisted concrete wreckage.
The Haiti Civil Protection Agency said Monday that 37,312 homes were destroyed or damaged.
Saturday’s earthquake struck 78 miles west of the capital, Port-au-Prince, according to the U.S. Geological Survey.
Flash flooding and mudslides could happen as soon as Monday, according to the National Hurricane Center.
Five to 10 inches of rain are expected to hit the regions damaged by the quake, said Elizabeth Riley, chairwoman of the Caribbean Disaster Emergency Management Agency, or CDEMA.
Sixty-five first responders and four dogs with the Fairfax County Fire and Rescue Department in the Washington suburbs of Virginia landed in Haiti on Sunday in hope of finding more survivors, officials said.
They took 52,000 pounds of tools, including hydraulic concrete-breaking equipment, saws, torches and drills, along with medical supplies, for their race to reach people trapped in rubble, the U.S. Agency for International Development said.