A housing plan approved Thursday sets aside millions of dollars for tornado relief in the state and includes incentives to develop homes for people with disabilities.
Volunteers will work throughout the community that was struck by a devastating tornado on May 22.
The Joplin School Board approved a nearly $30 million payment for July and part of August.
Seven students and one employee of the district were among the victims, and six school buildings were destroyed.
The funding will prevent Joplin from having to raise property taxes to pay for recovery in schools.
Hillcreek Yarn Shoppe is teaming up with the national Plymouth Yarn Company to create garments for Joplin schoolchildren.
The students will take hygiene products, baby items, food and clothing and therapy items such as walkers, crutches and wheelchairs to donate.
The camp, dubbed Clyde's Place, housed up to 40 or 50 people, with about a dozen remaining this week, according to reports from The Joplin Globe.
Benefiting from the donation, the Joplin High School students will have a chance to use new Apple notebooks in their studies.
Officials in Joplin and Duquesne signed off on FEMA's debris removal efforts, and now damaged houses can be demolished and cleaned up.
FEMA said it would pay 90 percent of the debris removal costs from residential areas in Joplin and Duquesne if they were cleared by Sunday.
Businesses destroyed by the May 22 tornado are still on the tax rolls, but one legislator hopes to change that during the special session of the legislature. He says the tax break will help businesses to re-open sooner.
The Federal Emergency Management Agency will only pay for 75 percent of the costs instead of the 90 percent it's currently covering. With the federal government paying less, the state will pay for more.
The 12- and 13- year old little league All-Stars didn't win a state title, but they didn't leave Joplin without making their mark.
Gov. Nixon and Health and Human Services Secretary Kathleen Sebelius visited Joplin Monday.
The state will pick up 10 percent of the cost of the expedited debris removal program not covered by the Federal Emergency Management Agency.
Joplin in the process of figuring out how to pay for what was damaged in the May 22 tornado, but officials do know it's a long process.
Some Joplin residents left homeless by the May 22 tornado might be able to move into mobile homes as soon as this weekend.
The Southwest Missouri BBB said rescuejoplin.org, a charity collecting donations for Joplin, is not registered as a nonprofit group. Attorney General Chris Koster's office said it is investigating.