Some survivors of the devastating earthquake in China ran for their lives after reports that a river was flooding a whole city.
The people in Beichuan stampeded to higher grounds and rescue workers had to stop trying to reach anyone still trapped after Monday's tragedy.
It's known that more than 28,900 people died in the powerful quake but it's thought that this could rise to 50,000.
About five million people have been made homeless by the disaster.
Although the river did burst its bank, there was no real danger and people have started to return to the city. The Chinese government's rescue operation is carrying on throughout the region.
Chinese media report that on Saturday, 33 people were dug out of the rubble in Beichuan, including a 52-year-old man who was pulled free after 117 hours buried.
And in the hard-hit county of Wenchuan a German tourist was pulled from rubble having been buried for 114 hours.
Rescue teams from South Korea, Singapore and Russia have joined Japanese and Taiwanese experts taking part in the operation.
The specialist teams are equipped with sniffer dogs, and special cameras and heat sensors to find people buried under the rubble.
But as time goes on, the number of people being pulled out alive are becoming fewer.
The quake is the most powerful one to hit China for 30 years. It struck near the city of Chengdu and reached 7.8 on the Richter scale, which measures tremors.
The scale goes up to 10, so this was a big quake which was felt as far away as Beijing, 930 miles away, and the Thai capital, Bangkok.