As a UN-brokered ceasefire comes into force between Israeli and Hezbollah fighters in Lebanon, Israeli soldiers tread a dirt road back from southern Lebanon into northern Israel.
Artillery units fell quiet after more than 30 days of constant shelling, and returning Israeli soldiers discharged their weapons.
With a ceasefire in place, Lebanese people displaced by the fighting decided to return home. Long queues of cars packed with people and possessions were seen in southern Lebanon.
Both Israel and Hezbollah claimed success in the conflict. Here, a displaced Lebanese boy holds up a celebration banner as he returns to a Hezbollah stronghold in southern Beirut.
Amid the rubble in the capital, Hezbollah supporters handed out posters adorned with the face of their leader, Sheikh Hassan Nasrallah.
Meanwhile in the Israeli city of Haifa, one of the areas hardest hit by Hezbollah rocket fire, Israeli flags were erected on lamp-posts.
For many Lebanese who fled the fighting, the ceasefire was finally a chance to pack their belongings and begin the journey home.
For many, home no longer exists. The Lebanese government estimates the conflict has done $2.5bn of damage in the country; the Israeli government puts its figure at $1.1bn.