A newborn baby and his mother were rescued after spending some 90 hours trapped in the rubble caused by the devastating and deadly earthquakes that struck Turkey and Syria last Monday.
The footage showed the 10-day-old boy being carefully taken out overnight in the city of Samandag in Hatay province.
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The local media described the rescue as miraculous, when the hope of finding survivors diminishes with each passing minute due to the extreme conditions in the areas affected by the tragedy.
However, search and rescue efforts continue, both in Turkey and Syria.
newborn baby, Yagiz, was photographed wrapped in a thermal blanket while being transferred to an ambulance for treatment.
His mother was taken out shortly after on a stretcher. No further information on the condition of either was immediately available.
Images obtained by the Reuters news agency also showed a man being rescued from the ruins, although it was not known if he had any connection to the other two.
A home for Aya
More than 21,000 people have died - the majority in Turkey - from the 7.8-magnitude quake early Monday and hundreds of aftershocks that followed.
Since then, the different stories of the survivors or of heroic rescues have been known.
How is the case of Aya, which means miracle in Arabic, who was born under a collapsed building in northwest Syria and was still attached to her mother by the umbilical cord when she was rescued.
The mother died along with other family members and already thousands of people have offered to adopt little Aya.
"Disaster of the century"
The World Health Organization has already warned of the fear of a secondary catastrophe that affects more people than the earthquakes themselves.
Thousands of survivors were left without their homes and They are living outdoors facing freezing temperatures, without water, without electricity and with very little food..
Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdogan has called the tragedy the "disaster of the century" amid criticism of his government's response.
The opposition has accused Erdogan of failing to prepare for the quake and has questioned the spending of the $4.6 billion raised from the "earthquake tax"which was first imposed after the 1999 earthquake, which killed more than 17,000 people.
That tribute should have been allocated to the prevention of catastrophes and the development of emergency services.
Kemal Kilicdaroglu, leader of Turkey's main opposition party, said Wednesday that Erdogan's government "has not prepared for an earthquake for 20 years."
Erdogan defended his government's response, although he acknowledged that there were problems at the beginning and stressed in response to criticism that "it is impossible to prepare for a disaster of this magnitude."