2. Various of man who lost his mother in the crash crying
3. SOUNDBITE (Hebrew) Voxpop, man who lost his mother
"They did not find my mother yet, we were told that they are stopping the search now."
4. Various family members crying
5. People checking in
6. Departure screen
7. SOUNDBITE (English) Haim Chesler, head of the Jewish Agency group
"This is one of the most difficult flights I have ever participated. The amount of soul and the difficulties are so much but it is so important that the relatives will be at the side and will be able either to recognise the bodies, that have being picked up from Black Sea. Or to be a part of continuous search for the rest of the bodies."
More relatives of victims of the Russian plane crash were flown from Tel Aviv to Sochi on Sunday.
Their loved ones were on board a Tupolev 154 which exploded on Thursday en route from Tel Aviv to Novosibirsk and fell into the sea 180 kilometres (114 miles) off the Russian coastal city of Adler, near Sochi.
Most of the 78 victims were Russian-born Israeli immigrants.
The Jewish agency, who organised the flight, said its first and main goal was to help the relatives deal with this very difficult situation.
US intelligence officials have said the plane was hit by a Ukrainian missile during military exercises.
After initially dismissing the US allegations, Russian officials appeared to be opening the way on Saturday for acceptance.
A 21-member Israeli delegation left Israel on Saturday night for Sochi to aid the investigation into what caused an airliner to explode.