More than 800 people have died in Indonesia after a tsunami pummelled the city of Palu following two earthquakes.
The death toll is expected to rise, and aid is desperately needed for survivors.
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Drone footage captured the devastation in Palu, a city of nearly 400,000. Buildings crumbled, cars were mangled and a bridge collapsed.
The dome of a mosque fell off in the earthquake before the tsunami hit at dusk on Friday (local time), picking up everything in its path.
The desperate search for survivors continues as volunteers clamber over debris. The streets are lined with body bags.
At a briefing in Jakarta, the National Disaster Agency said they were receiving reports of bodies washing up along the coast.
"We believe the number will keep on going up," a spokesperson said.
At least 832 people are dead and hundred more are injured, but exact numbers are still unclear. The death toll is expected to increase into the thousands.
On national television, Indonesia's President said the army were ready to help, but reaching some of the hardest hit areas may prove difficult.
Makeshift hospitals have been formed outside, but people are fearful of more tremors.
Food and water are in short supply with two roads to the area only just having reopened, and coordination of aid is needed.
Nearly 500 Kiwis are registered with the Ministry of Foreign Affairs and Trade as being in Indonesia, but there are no reports of any in the affected area.