Seven bodies have been recovered after a tour group was swept away by a flash flood in a Kenyan national park.
The incident at Hell's Gate National Park on Sunday involved five Kenyan nationals, a local tour guide and a "foreigner", officials said.
All of the missing have been found and the search and rescue operation has been called off.
The park, which is about 100km (60 miles) north-west of the capital, Nairobi, remains closed.
The seven dead were part of a 13-strong group that was visiting the park, AFP news agency reports.
The group became trapped in one of the gorges when flash flooding swept through the area.
'Out of nowhere'
One survivor, Ivraj Singh Hayer, told AFP that his wife, cousin, his cousin's wife, a niece and a nephew all died.
"At around three o'clock [15:00 local time, 12:00 GMT], water came out of nowhere," he said.
"It's still difficult for me to understand how exactly this happened. We were trying not to get caught by the water but my family, they were taken one by one."
After the incident, which happened during heavy rains, two survivors from the group reportedly alerted park rangers who sent out a search party and a helicopter.
Hell's Gate, named after a narrow break in its cliffs, was once the tributary of a prehistoric lake and its downhill gorges are prone to flooding.
The Kenya Wildlife Service (KWS), which manages the park, said tourists were usually always accompanied by guides who were trained to detect storm water flowing downstream towards the gorge.
"Experienced guides... are able to alert tourists of impending emergencies and direct them to exit points," it tweeted.
"Since the last similar tragedy in 2012, we have created clearly marked emergency exits along the whole gorge as escape routes in case of danger like the flash floods," it said.
In 2012, seven people died in similar flooding at Hell's Gate, which is frequented by hikers and campers.
Many Kenyans are angry that the incident appears to have repeated itself and some are questioning whether the park should remain open during the rainy season, the BBC's Ferdinand Omondi says.
The park is the site of spectacular scenery and it inspired the hit Disney animation film The Lion King. The 2003 film Tomb Raider: The Cradle of Life was also filmed there.