A girl is reported to have been rescued from the rioting masses 26 hours after the first earthquake.
On Tuesday, images of another little girl being rescued from a collapsed building in Syria by the aid organization White Helmets were also shared.
At the same time, time is running out for the hundreds of families stuck under the ethnic masses in the northwestern parts of Syria, says the head of the Syrian opposition-controlled civil defense, Raed al-Saleh, according to Reuters.
Several countries are now sending rescue workers, medics, engineers and specially trained search dogs to dig through the ethnic masses in Turkey and Syria in the hope of finding survivors.
More than 5,100 people have been confirmed dead and thousands have been injured.
The death toll continues to rise every hour.
MSB is sending a group of people to the affected area on Tuesday and Wednesday as part of the support Sweden offers to Turkey.
It involves various experts in logistics, communication and IT as well as a construction engineer.
- They must create the conditions for the aid work to be as good as possible, says David Norlin, co-operation manager.
"Like a needle in a haystack"
Christian Björses trains rescue dogs and is part of MSB's national reinforcement resource for urban search and rescue.
He trains the dogs in similar breeds and sleds that we now see in Turkey and Syria.
- In many houses you can immediately see that there can be no survivors.
When brick houses collapse, there is very little chance that any cavities will form, but if it is larger concrete blocks that collapse, cavities can form for people, he says of the images from the disaster.
Rescue dogs are one of the most important aids in this type of intervention.
- It's like looking for a needle in a haystack, but the dogs limit the size of that haystack very quickly.
But then we need the help of many arms and legs because we don't know how far down the slope the person is.
In large parts of Turkey, the temperature now drops to minus degrees at night.
The weather conditions worsen the chances for survivors and the rescue workers must now work alarmingly fast, AP reports.