Dozens of children are among survivors recovering in Turkish hospitals after an air strike on a Syrian town close to the border.
A government air force jet hit the Syrian city of Azaz late on Wednesday, killing more than 30 people and wounding hundreds more.
Many of the injured were taken to hospital in the Turkish border town of Kilis.
At the hospital on Thursday, families came to have their wounds dressed and recover the bodies of those who did not survive their injuries.
Mohammad Abdul Rahman, a 33-year-old teacher, came to pick up his brother Ahmed.
Mohammad was resting with his family in Azaz observing Ramadan when the jet fired its rockets.
He thought at first they were aimed directly at his home, but in the end they missed, although the roof was torn off and all the doors and windows were blown out by the blast.
His neighbours' homes were flattened by the bombs and Mohammad could not find Ahmed.
Eventually, he was located in nearby rubble with only his head visible, but at least he was alive.
With help, Mohammad and his family managed to free him and bundle him into a car to head for the hospital in Kilis.
He never made it - Ahmed died on the way. He would have been a father for the first time next month. Mohammad was at the hospital to collect his body.
Dr Manan Mohammed Hanan and his family were back at the clinic to have their wounds re-dressed after suffering multiple injuries from shrapnel and flying masonry.
The family who lived next door all died. There were 25 of them.
Dr Nadir Kano was a mile away from Azaz when the jet struck.
He quickly got back to the city and began doing what he could, telling us he pulled a three-month-old baby from the debris with its head blown off.
Mohammed Jaja survived too, but he says he saw a child on a balcony catapulted 200 metres to her death by the force of the blast.
None of these people were opposition fighters.
But Azaz and surrounding towns are used by the Free Syrian Army to supply men and munitions to the rebels taking on government troops in Syria's largest city, Aleppo, further south.
This is why they are targeted by the government jets, and are likely to continue to be until the civil war comes to an end.