CRIME

Pulse victims learn how donations will be distributed

  • Congressmen and U.S. senatorial candidate Patrick Murphy hugs Christine Leinonen, mother of Pulse massacre victim Christopher "Drew" Leinonen, as Pulse survivor Jose Arriagada (left), a close friend of Drew, addresses the media during a press conference on the steps of Orlando City Hall, Thursday, Aug. 4, 2016.  (Joe Burbank/Orlando Sentinel via AP)

    Congressmen and U.S. senatorial candidate Patrick Murphy hugs Christine Leinonen, mother of Pulse massacre victim Christopher "Drew" Leinonen, as Pulse survivor Jose Arriagada (left), a close friend of Drew, addresses the media during a press conference on the steps of Orlando City Hall, Thursday, Aug. 4, 2016. (Joe Burbank/Orlando Sentinel via AP)  (The Associated Press)

  • A heart-shaped wreath bears the 49 photos of the victims from the Pulse nightclub massacre, in the atrium of Orlando City Hall, Thursday, Aug. 4, 2016. The wreath was placed at city hall to raise continued awareness for the OneOrlando fund, to benefit the victims of the shootings and their families.   (Joe Burbank/Orlando Sentinel via AP)

    A heart-shaped wreath bears the 49 photos of the victims from the Pulse nightclub massacre, in the atrium of Orlando City Hall, Thursday, Aug. 4, 2016. The wreath was placed at city hall to raise continued awareness for the OneOrlando fund, to benefit the victims of the shootings and their families. (Joe Burbank/Orlando Sentinel via AP)  (The Associated Press)

  • A heart-shaped wreath bears the 49 photos of the victims from the Pulse nightclub massacre, in the atrium of Orlando City Hall, Thursday, Aug. 4, 2016. The wreath was placed at city hall to raise continued awareness for the OneOrlando fund, to benefit the victims of the shootings and their families. (Joe Burbank/Orlando Sentinel via AP)

    A heart-shaped wreath bears the 49 photos of the victims from the Pulse nightclub massacre, in the atrium of Orlando City Hall, Thursday, Aug. 4, 2016. The wreath was placed at city hall to raise continued awareness for the OneOrlando fund, to benefit the victims of the shootings and their families. (Joe Burbank/Orlando Sentinel via AP)  (The Associated Press)

The administrator of a fund raised by donations for survivors and family members of the Florida nightclub shooting that left 49 dead is holding two meetings in Orlando to explain how the more than $20 million will be distributed.

Ken Feinberg will host the discussions Thursday at the arena where the Orlando Magic play.

Feinberg says the goal is not only to explain how the distribution will work but also to listen to the concerns of survivors and family members.

Omar Mateen opened fire at Pulse on June 12, leaving 49 people dead and injuring 53 others. He also died in a shooting with police.

The exact amount each family will get is to be determined by how much is raised by the end of September.