Chile is still reeling from the effects of a huge earthquake and tsunamis that have killed more than 700 people.
It is unclear how many people died in the coastal village of Dichato, where Victoria Hernandez was searching for her missing parents.
Thousands of soldiers have been sent to help police control looting in Concepcion, Chile's second city, which was badly damaged in the earthquake.
Emergency supplies are being rushed by air from the capital Santiago to Concepcion, about 430km (270 miles) to the south. The epicentre of the quake was 115km (70 miles) north-east of Concepcion.
Roads and bridges as well as power and communications lines have been destroyed or badly damaged in central Chile. The earthquake was the seventh most powerful on record and the worst disaster to befall Chile in 50 years.
Some towns on the coast were doubly hit - first by the earthquake and then by the tsunami it generated. The epicentre was close to Curanipe, pictured here. The town, and others, was hit by successive waves as high as 6m (19ft).
About 1.5 million homes in Chile have been damaged. Tens of thousands of people are homeless, many of them camping in makeshift shelters.
Rescue crews have continued to search for survivors, but time is running out for hundreds still thought to be trapped under the rubble.
The cost of repairing the damage in Chile has been estimated at up to $30bn (£20bn).
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