"And I feel like getting into another house will be the first step."
McMillion and her family have been staying a hotel since the explosion. NiSource is paying the hotel bills for families who were displaced by the explosion.
As of Friday, three families were still staying at hotels. The others found other rental housing, returned home or relocated, said Cheryl Ingraham, regional emergency services director for the American Red Cross' West Virginia region.
NiSource is working with the American Red Cross to provide counseling to people affected by the explosion.
On Jan. 28, the U.S. Senate Commerce Committee will hold a field hearing in Charleston to examine pipeline safety.
The National Transportation Safety Board, which is investigating the explosion, has said the line showed signs of external corrosion and had thinned to about one-third of the recommended thickness in some spots. The Office of Pipeline Safety said in a preliminary report that "general wall thinning is a major factor in the cause of the failure."