1. Sewol ferry accident survivor Yang Jeong-won in her old classroom
2. Yang looking at a photo on her mobile of her friends
3. Yang's phone chain shaped in a yellow ribbon, symbolising hope for Sewol victims to return alive
4. SOUNDBITE (Korean) Yang Jeong-won, Sewol ferry disaster survivor: ++BACK FACING TO CAMERA++
"Even when all of us go out for a gym class, there are only a dozen. I wonder if some students are still in the classroom but no, that's all we have now."
5. Yang's yellow bracelet bearing 20140416, the day the incident happened
6. Classroom window with various condolence letters from other students in foreground, Yang with her head on a desk in background
7. SOUNDBITE (Korean) Yang Jeong-won, Sewol ferry disaster survivor: ++BACK FACING TO CAMERA++
"We (the surviving students) say that it is nonsense that the crew members received 10 to 30 years of prison time. I think they should be punished as heavily as possible so that such incidents can never happen again. It would be very hard for me to forgive them."
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Ansan - 10 April 2015
8. Portrait of ferry disaster victim Jeong Hwi-bum on his old desk
9. Jeong's mother Shin Jumja wiping clean her son's photo
10. Flowers with a letter reading (Korean) "I love you Hwi-bum"
"I come here thinking that Hwi-bum is playing here, taking classes here, maybe even having quarrels with friends. I feel comfortable coming to his classroom. When I come here with other mothers, I just clean and leave. I am more of a person who suppresses emotions rather than expressing them. I'm shy about expressing my feelings. When I come here by myself, I write letters and attach them on the desk, and look at Hwi-bum's photos in my mobile phone."
13. Tilt down of Park Bona, older sister of 17-year-old ferry disaster victim Park Seong-ho, praying at a makeshift church
14. Tilt up of Park praying
15. SOUNDBITE (Korean) Park Bona, Brother Park Seong-ho died in ferry disaster:
"After I lost Seong-ho on April 16th, working at a big company, graduating from college, making a lot of money, dating all became meaningless to me. About getting married having a baby�I thought what does it even mean to get married in a country that can't even protect my brother and my (future) child?"
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Ansan - 8 April 2015
16. Memorial altar for Sewol disaster victims
17. Victim portraits on altar
18. Group of students walking past memorial altar
19. Poster on wall with yellow ribbon reading (Korean) "We are sorry. We love you. We will never forget you. We will make safe South Korea."
As the first anniversary of the Sewol ferry disaster approaches, many survivors and relatives of those who died on that fateful day are still struggling to come to terms with the pain and sadness they have suffered over the past 12 months.
Seventeen-year-old Yang Jeong-won was one of the lucky ones when the ship capsized on 16 April 2014, killing 304 people.
She was one of only 75 of the 325 second year students from Danwon High School on the ship at the time who survived.
Yang suffers deep anxiety however and often stops by her old classroom to reminisce about her classmates and a beloved teacher who are no longer with her.
Yang and her classmates threw a surprise birthday party for their teacher Kim Cho-won on the ferry, to celebrate her 26th birthday.
A few hours later, on the morning of 16 April 2014, the ferry listed, flipped upside down and sank.
Out of 35 people in the birthday photo she still keeps on her mobile phone, Yang was one of only eight to be rescued.
A year later, Yang is now in her final year of high school, studying design and animation, part of a class that shrank from more than 300 to just 88 students.
She is still searching for answers to why friends who could have been saved had to die, and is angry at the ferry operator.
The ship became top-heavy after a redesign added more cargo and boosted profit.
She blames the government for not regulating ferry operators.
Yang is also enraged by the ship's crew, which escaped when students were trapped because they were told to wait inside.
The tragic accident has also had a big impact on the relatives of those who died.
Shin Jumja, mother of 18-year-old victim Jeong Hwi-bum, comes by her son's school once or twice a week for her own ritual and spends time looking at the picture of her teenage son.
While Park Bona has stopped caring about the things most other 20-something South Koreans are focused on since her 17-year-old brother died in the disaster.
Park, who was majoring in Korean language and literature in college, is now preparing to transfer to another university.
Her aim in life now is to help society remember the dead teenagers and to make South Korea a safer place.
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