1. Various of volunteer at the port and friend of one of the missing passengers sitting by sea with head in hands
2. Various of people looking out to sea
3. Boat going out to sea
4. Various of Buddhist monk chanting mantra and beating woodblock by sea
5. Police officer on pier
6. Various of relatives crouching on pier
7. Yang Man-ho, who is at the port to support a friend whose child is missing, crying UPSOUND (Korean) "Please save them, please save them. Citizens please save them."
8. Close of Yang
9. SOUNDBITE (Korean) Yang Man-ho, at port supporting his friend whose child is missing:
"The citizens need to know this. Why do the government stop civilian divers who have volunteered since day one to help, at the risk of their own lives? The ex-special forces association in Jindo said on day one they would help rescue efforts, risking their own lives."
10. Yang talking to media
11. Various of body being carried off boat and into ambulances
As the death toll in the South Korean ferry disaster climbed above 100 on Tuesday, relatives of missing passengers continued to wait and pray for news of loved ones at a port in Jindo.
However at Paengmok Port, hope had mainly turned to anger, with people blaming the government for not acting quickly enough in the initial search.
Yang Man-ho, a 45 year-old farmer who is there to support his friend whose child is missing, told media that the government stopped local ex-special forces divers from joining in the rescue operation.
"Why do the government stop civilian divers who have volunteered since day one to help, at the risk of their own lives?" He asked.
All that is left now for those at the port is to wait, as bodies continued to be carried off boats arriving back from the site and put into ambulances before being identified.
Since divers found a way over the weekend to enter the submerged ferry, the death count has shot up. Officials said on Tuesday that confirmed fatalities had reached 104, with nearly 200 people still missing.
If a body lacks identification, details such as height, hair length and clothing are posted on a white signboard for families waiting on Jindo island to check.
The bodies are then driven to two tents: one for men and boys, the other for women and girls.
Families listen quietly outside as an official briefs them, then line up and file in. Only relatives are allowed inside.