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Heartbreaking stories emerge as Morocco counts cost of devastating earthquake with death toll at 2700 lives lost

Heartbreaking stories emerge as Morocco counts cost of devastating earthquake with death toll at 2700 lives lost

Villagers have wept for their lost relatives in the rubble of their homes as the death toll from Morocco’s deadliest earthquake in more than six decades rose to almost 2700 and rescuers raced against time to find survivors.

Search teams from Spain, the United Kingdom and Qatar were joining Moroccan rescue efforts after a 6.8 magnitude quake struck late on Friday night in the High Atlas Mountains, with the epicentre 72km southwest of Marrakech.

The state news agency reported the death toll had risen to 2681 with 2501 people injured.

Watch the latest News on Channel 7 or stream for free on 7plus >>

Rescuers warned that the traditional mud brick houses ubiquitous in the region reduced the chances of finding survivors because they had crumbled.

Among the dead was seven-year-old Suleiman Aytnasr, whose mother had carried him to his bedroom after he fell asleep in the living room of their home in a hamlet outside Talat N’Yaaqoub, in one of the worst-hit areas.

He had been about to start a new school year.

The WHO says more than 300,000 people have been affected by the earthquake that struck Morocco. Credit: AP

“As she came back, the earthquake happened and the ceiling was destroyed and fell on him,” said Suleiman’s father, Brahim Aytnasr, whose eyes were red from crying.

He had spent Monday trying to salvage items from the debris of his house.

Another son, 20-year-old Mouath, had escaped by climbing through a hole in the collapsed kitchen ceiling.

He broke down in tears and held his face in his hand as he described his dead brother as a perceptive boy who loved the springs, the trees and the land around him.

Footage from the remote village of Imi N’Tala, filmed by Spanish rescuer Antonio Nogales of the aid group Bomberos Unidos Sin Fronteras (United Firefighters Without Borders), showed men and dogs clambering over steep slopes covered in rubble.

“The level of destruction is … absolute,” Nogales said, struggling to find the right word to describe what he was seeing.

“Not a single house has stayed upright. We’re going to start our search with dogs and see whether we can find anyone alive.”

The deadliest quake to hit Morocco in decades has unleashed untold damage to the country’s cultural history. Credit: AP

After an initial response that was described as too slow by some survivors, search and rescue efforts appeared to be speeding up on Monday, with tent camps appearing in some locations where people had spent three nights outdoors.

A video filmed by Moroccan outlet 2M showed a military helicopter flying over an area close to the epicentre, dropping sacks of essential supplies to isolated families.

With much of the quake zone in hard-to-reach areas, the authorities have not issued any estimates for the number of people missing.

Roads blocked or obstructed by rocks that tumbled down the steep slopes during the quake have made it harder to access the worst-hit locations.

The harm done to Morocco’s cultural heritage has been emerging gradually.

Buildings in Marrakech old city, a UNESCO World Heritage Site, were damaged.

The quake also did major damage to the historically significant 12th-century Tinmel Mosque in a remote mountain area closer to the epicentre.

An earthquake that struck Morocco has left many family homes in rubble. Credit: EPA

It was the country’s deadliest earthquake since 1960, when a tremor was estimated to have killed at least 12,000 people, and the most powerful since at least 1900, according to the US Geological Survey.

In a televised statement on Sunday, government spokesman Mustapha Baytas defended the government’s response, saying every effort was being made on the ground.

The army said it was reinforcing search-and-rescue teams, providing drinking water and distributing food, tents and blankets.

King Mohammed VI has not addressed the country since the disaster.

Prime Minister Aziz Akhannouch told local media the government would compensate victims but gave few details.

Morocco has accepted offers of aid from Spain and the UK, which both sent search-and-rescue specialists with sniffer dogs, from the United Arab Emirates, and from Qatar, which said on Sunday a search-and-rescue team was on its way.

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