The entire coastal plain is flooded in the May 5 image (bottom). The agricultural areas appear to have been especially hard hit. For example, Yangon (population over 4 million) is almost completely surrounded by floods. Several large cities (population 100,000-500,000) are in the affected area.
View of Rangoon as Cyclone Nargis hit. There is no electricity and many areas have no sanitation or clean water supplies.
The cyclone started on Saturday morning. The wind was strong and blew the trees around. The rain was not heavy yet, it got much worse later
Near the peak of the storm - coconut trees swaying in the strong wind.
A palm tree battered by the wind and driving rain at the peak of the storm.
An aerial view of devastation caused by the Cyclone Nargis.
The storm struck on Saturday 5 th May, swamping the streets of the country's main city Yangon.
In Yangon, a Burmese girl makes her way past a bus station destroyed by Cyclone Nargis.
Cyclone Nargis devastated parts of Burma, destroying thousands of homes
At the height of the storm, wind speeds reached up to 190kph (180mph). Many trees led across roads, disrupting travel and making it difficult for aid workers to deliver vital supplies.
Uprooted trees littered the city's streets in the aftermath of the storm.
Massive trunks lay strewn about but the damage in the regions was much worse.
Police and troops were able to help the clear-up in Yangon but other disaster zones are hard to reach.
Buddhist monks are also taking part in cleaning up operations.
Power lines were knocked over in Yangon, further complicating attempts to get back to normal .
Many who lost their homes - including young children - have been desperate to find shelter.
The UN says up to 102,000 people could have been killed by Cyclone Nargis and about 220,000 are reported missing.
Supplies trickling into cyclone-hit Burma on the 10th day of the Cyclone Nargis disaster are far below what is needed, UN and other aid agencies say. The UN says it believes 102,000 are dead from the storm and slow aid efforts
Aid agencies have warned that deliveries need to speed up