1. Sign at National Gravesite for Ebola victims reading (English) "Remembering the Dead with Dignity. Liberia Ebola Response"
2. Choir singing at service held at Cumberland Presbyterian Church
3. Priest speaking at service
4. Distressed relatives of Ebola victims carrying wreaths to cemetery
5. Relatives walking to cemetery
6. Dee Brown, who lost three children and her husband to Ebola, crying
7. SOUNDBITE (English) Dee Brown, mother and wife of Ebola victims:
"This day is a day that spoiled my heart. Last year by this time we were together cleaning their grandparents' graves. Today brought me sorrow. I lost my husband, lost my three daughters. I had five children but only two are remaining and I lost three. Four persons died from me in September and October."
8. Various of crosses marking graves at cemetery
9. Wide of cemetery
10. Tobais Tugbeh, who lost his aunt to Ebola, walking through cemetery
11. SOUNDBITE (English) Tobais Tugbeh, nephew of Ebola victim:
"I lost my aunt during the crisis of Ebola. She died of Ebola, actually, and her body was taken by Red Cross at the Cremation site and today I cannot see her grave."
Liberians held a church service on Wednesday for Ebola victims to mark the country's 99th National Decoration Day, a holiday normally set aside for people to clean up and re-decorate the graves of their lost relatives.
More than 4,100 people have died in Liberia since the Ebola outbreak began a year ago in West Africa.
The vast majority of those victims were cremated, so the gathering at a Presbyterian church in the capital, Monrovia, on Wednesday was held to remember those without graves.
Among the mourners was Tobais Tugbeh, who lost his aunt to Ebola, but does not know if she was buried or cremated by the authorities.
Nearly 20 barrels of ashes from about 3,000 victims will eventually be buried on a plot bought by the government as a cemetery for Ebola victims.
With its last Ebola case being declared cured on March 5, and the last patient discharged, Liberia is now counting 42 days until April 16 when, if no new cases are reported within that period, the country can be declared Ebola-free.
Sierra Leone and Guinea are still struggling to contain the outbreak.
Thousands of others who were able to bury their loved ones gathered in cemeteries across the country, cleaning and decorating graves.