Independent audit to be conducted after OneOrlando Fund dispersed

ORLANDO, Fla. — Managers of the OneOrlando Fund said there will be an independent audit after millions of dollars are dispersed to victims’ families and survivors of the Pulse terror attack.

Hundreds of people attended two meetings Thursday to learn about the gun.

The managers said they have want to make sure every cent is paid out appropriately, and that they have records from Orlando police and the FBI to help avoid fraud.

Demetrius Naulings was inside the club when Omar Mateen opened fire June 12, killing 49 people and injuring 53.

His best friend, Eddie Justice, was killed.

Naulings was among about 400 people who met to hear how the millions of dollars will be distributed to people affected by the deadliest mass shooting in American history.

“No amount of money can ever compensate the loss you have suffered,” said attorney Ken Feinberg to the crowd.

Thursday night’s meeting was the second one of the day.

Attendees heard from survivors of other mass shootings, who explained their own healing process.

In both sessions, fund managers made clear relatives who lost a loved one will get the most money, followed by people who were in the hospital and then had to have outpatient treatment.

People who were inside Pulse and were able to escape the gunfire, will get the least.

“I feel like the way that it’s set up is very fair,” said Naulings.

Fund managers don’t know how much each person will get, since the OneOrlando Fund is still growing.

They stressed that $23 million raised is not necessarily a lot of money to split between the large amount of people who will be needing the help.

Raw: Interview with Pulse survivor at OneOrlando Fund meeting

Updated: One of the people injured inside Pulse nightclub the night of the terror attack that killed 59 people attended a meeting Thursday about how the OneOrlando Fund will be dispersed.