A memorial service has been held for nine climbers, including three Britons, killed in a huge avalanche in the French Alps.
Steve Barber, John Taylor and Roger Payne died as they traversed Mont Maudit - or Cursed Mountain - in the Mont Blanc range near Chamonix in the early hours of Thursday morning.
The other victims were three Germans, two Spaniards and one Swiss climber.
French authorities believe wind triggered the avalanche.
A memorial service was held at the Eglise Saint-Michel in Chamonix.
During the service, the name of each of the victims was read out and a candle lit for them.
Mr Payne was one of the UK's most respected climbers and former general secretary of the British Mountaineering Council.
Mr Barber, 47, and Mr Taylor, 48, lived on the same street in Upper Poppleton, a village to the north-west of York, and both had children at Poppleton Ousebank School.
They were attempting the climb to raise money for St Leonard's Hospice in York.
The families of Mr Taylor, who was originally from Manchester, and Mr Barber both said they were devastated.
Mrs Taylor said her husband, who was father to Emma, 10, and Louise, eight, had climbed Mont Blanc twice previously.
Mr Barber's long-term partner Donna Rogers, with whom he had a daughter, 10-year-old Francesca, said:
The men's families thanked the mountain rescue teams who tried to save them. Donations for the hospice are also being collected by Poppleton Ousebank School. Mr Payne's brother, Keith Pritchard, paid tribute to him.
Mr Pritchard told Sky News that his brother was a "wonderful guy", adding:
The mountaineering world has also paid their respects to Mr Payne.
Dave Turnbull, chief executive of the BMC, said he was "shocked and saddened" by the death of the avalanche instructor and mountain guide.
Mr Payne, a former president of the British Mountain Guides, was originally from Hammersmith in west London, but is understood to have been living in Leysin, Switzerland, with New Zealand-born wife Julie-Ann Clyma, who is also an experienced mountaineer.