The damage caused by Typhoon Haiyan in the Philippines has affected millions in the country and left thousands without aid or shelter
Satellite images show the extent of the storm as it approached the Philippines. At times it stretched 600km (372 miles) across. If the same storm was placed over a map of Europe it would stretch from London to Berlin, Germany
The airport in Tacloban was also badly damaged and only military planes have been able to take off and land on the runway. Aid agencies are struggling to reach the people of the city.
Typhoon Haiyan caused massive destruction across the Philipines on Friday. Among the worst hit areas is the eastern Leyte island and the city of Tacloban where the storm has even washed ships inland.
Police commandos are being flown in to Tacloban from Manila, the capital of the Philippines, to help restore order.
Torrential rain on Sunday made conditions even worse for the thousands of people living in the city of Tacloban who have been made homeless by the typhoon. Any debris that people can find is being is used to create shelter.
Many buildings were destroyed or badly damaged by the typhoon. The storm is one of the most powerful ever recorded with wind speeds up to 200mph
The storm has now hit Vietnam, near the border with China. Tens of thousands of people are being moved to safety from its path including these residents in the central province of Quang Nam. The storm has weakened and is no longer graded as category five (the strongest), it's now been downgraded to a severe tropical storm.
Aerial images show the amount of destruction to buildings, trees and roads. This picture shows an area in Guiuan in the Eastern Samar province, central Philippines. Authorities said at least 23,000 houses had been damaged or destroyed.
People are waiting for supplies to be unloaded from the U.S. military aid shipment, which is being flown in to Tacloban airport in central Philippines.