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Soldiers search for victims following mudslides caused by heavy rains, in Mocoa, Colombia. PEOPLE in a small city in southern Colombia searched desperately for loved ones after heavy rains sent floodwaters, mud and debris surging through homes, killing at least and leaving many injured or missing. The streets of Mocoa were covered in thick sand, mud and tree limbs from the rivers and forest that surround the city. There was little drinking water and no power, which forced authorities to suspend the search and rescue effort during the night.
Tree trunks and mud cover a street in Mocoa, Colombia. Throughout Mocoa, people dug through the ruins, salvaging what they could of their possessions and looking for the missing. Dozens of people were in the door of a hospital looking for family members who were not on the list of those confirmed injured or dead. Others frantically knocked on the doors of neighbors, hoping to find someone with information about their relatives. Search and rescue teams also combed the rubble for signs of life.
Rescuers search for survivors in Mocoa, Colombia. The devastation was caused by intense rains that caused the rivers that surround Mocoa, a city of about 40, nestled amid forested mountains, to overrun their banks. Juan Chanchi de Ruiz, 74, said the noise of the surging flood woke her up and gave her enough time to get to higher ground.
A woman sits on a chair in front of her house covered with mud in Mocoa, Colombia. Authorities expect the death toll to rise. Eduardo Vargas, 29, was asleep with his wife and 7-month-old baby when he was awoken by the sound of neighbors banging on his door. He quickly grabbed his family and fled up a small mountain amid the cries of people in panic. A local stares at the rubble left by mudslides following heavy rains in Mocoa.
Vargas and his family huddled with about two dozen other residents as rocks, trees and wooden planks ripped through their neighborhood below. They waited there until daylight, when members of the military helped them down. When he reached the site of his home, nothing his family left behind remained. Herman Granados, an anesthesiologist, said he worked throughout the night on victims. Some of the hospital workers came to help even though their own relatives remained missing.