5. Wide of Sewol ferry on its side, most of deck underwater, Coast Guard helicopters above ferry
6. Mid of rescued passengers in RIB (Rigid Inflatable Boat) boarding Coast Guard boat
7. Wide of more rescued passengers approaching Coast Guard ship
8. Wide of Sewol sinking, only the bow is above the water line
Seomang Port, Jindo - 28 April 2014
9. Mid of Coast Guard officers in deck of boat, docking at Seomang Port
10. Mid of Coast Guard preparing to get off the vessel
11. Close of South Korea Coast Guard emblem on vessel
12. Various of Coast Guard officers on vessel
13. Wide of Coast Guard vessel approaching port, South Korean flag in foreground
14. SOUNDBITE (Korean) Corporal Kim Kyung-il, South Korea Coast Guard:
++AUDIO AS INCOMING++
"When we arrived at the scene, the ship Sewol was already tilting forty to fifty degrees to one side. If we tried to dock with the ship, the Coast Guard vessel would have run into the ship (Sewol). So it was impossible to get the boat closer."
15. Wide of Corporal Kim Kyung-il from the South Korea Coast Guard and assembled media
16. SOUNDBITE (Korean) Corporal Kim Kyung-il, South Korea Coast Guard:
++AUDIO AS INCOMING++
"The situation was tense, so we tried to save at least one more person. We could not distinguish the crew from the passengers at the time. Regardless of which part of the ship the people may have come from, they all wore life vests, so we could not tell if a person was a crew member or a passenger."
The South Korean Coast Guard on Monday released footage of captain Lee Joon-seok fleeing the passenger ferry Sewol as it sank in coastal waters off Jindo Island on 16 April.
In the video Lee, wearing only a sweater and underpants, can be seen leaping from the sinking ferry, which is tilted about 45 degrees, onto a rescue boat.
According to Kim Kyung-il, a coast guard official, the ship's crew members did not tell rescuers that they were crew members.
"Regardless of which part of the ship the people may have come from, they all wore life vests, so we could not tell if a person was crew or a passenger," Kim told journalists gathered in Jindo port.
Divers on Monday renewed their search for more than 100 bodies still trapped in a sunken ferry after weekend efforts were hindered by bad weather, strong currents and floating debris clogging the ship's rooms.
The number of dead from the disaster on 16 April is 188, with 114 people believed missing, though a government emergency task force has said the ship's passengers list could be inaccurate.