More than 800 people are now known to have suffered physical and psychological injuries after the Manchester bombing, police have said.
Police previously reported 500 people were hurt in the Manchester Arena attack on 22 May 2017 in addition to the 22 killed.
Salman Abedi detonated a home-made device at an Ariana Grande concert.
Assistant Chief Constable Russ Jackson said the night’s events would be “forever” etched in the city’s history.
“We knew quickly 22 people had been murdered and we now know that there are over 800 people with physical and deep psychological injuries from the attack.
“Their lives have been altered forever,” he said.
ACC Jackson said the investigation team had worked hard to support those affected and had been “consistently moved by the grace and dignity they show in trying to repair their lives”.
“Of course for many, the loss is too great for them to ever make a full recovery from this terrible event.”
A family affected by the explosion has spoken to the BBC about the impact it has had on them.
Erin said she has had flashbacks and struggled to sleep after the attack.
Since getting the help she is only getting occasional flashbacks and said: “I feel much better having the support… it shows such a difference it makes talking to someone about it.”
Her mother Annette said the family had a “really tough” few months.
“For seven or eight months [she] just refused to talk about what she saw,” she said.
“I knew she was sad but didn’t know she was struggling so much as she hid it amazingly.”
Meanwhile, Erin’s older sister Caitlin said she has had a “very different” reaction to the disaster. She said it has made her want to do more things.
“I know life is shorter now and can be taken at any time.”