In the final protocol, about 70 percent of the money, or $2.1 million, is set aside to go to families or estates of the nine deceased victims. That works out to just over $233,000 per victim’s family.
The earlier, draft protocol had proposed setting aside 75 percent of the fund for families of the deceased, amounting to about $250,000 per victim.
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A bottom category of expected applicants — people treated by a physician and released within 48 hours of the Aug. 4 shootings — saw its total percentage of the fund rise from a proposed 5 percent in the draft to 10 percent in the final protocol.
That category’s total pool rose from $150,000 in the draft to $300,000 in the final protocol.
Those who were hospitalized for 48 hours or more as a result of the shootings would be in line for a share of 20 percent of the fund or about $600,000.
Those who can document a longer duration of hospitalization would be eligible for more money. For example, those who were admitted for 10 or more days would be eligible for a share of $360,000.
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While the number of deceased victims is set, it’s unclear how many injured survivors will apply for a share of the charitable fund.
The foundation is now accepting applications for a share of the money at DaytonFoundation.org.
Applications are due Oct. 31 at 6 p.m. Donations will be accepted until then, as well.
The Oregon District shooting victims were: Derrick Fudge, 57; Lois Oglesby, 27; Saeed Saleh, 38; Logan Turner, 30; Nicholas Cumer, 25; Thomas McNichols, 25; Beatrice Warren-Curtis, 36; Monica Brickhouse, 39; and Megan Betts, 22. Dayton police killed the shooter, Betts’ brother, in the event.