Emotional tributes have been paid to the victims of Monday's devastating lorry crash, as the community in Weston, Bath struggles to come to terms with the tragedy.
Four-year-old Mitzi Rosanna Steady was hit by the 32-tonne tipper truck while walking with her grandmother on Lansdown Lane.
Her grandmother, who had only moved to the area two months ago to help look after her grandchildren, is still in critical condition at Southmead Hospital. Staff at Snapdragons Nursery in Weston said they would always remember their "beloved" Mitzi.
Weston All Saints Primary School, which is very near the scene of the crash and was a makeshift hospital during the tragedy, was closed on Tuesday out of respect, but reopened today. Parents dropping their children off stopped to look at the flowers laid at the scene, and to express their shock and grief.
Anita Walker, a 36-year-old mother-of-three, said that her children were worried about going to school, but that teachers had been "absolutely brilliant", and checking pupils were ok.
Sarah Gleave, 39, wiped away tears at the sight of the memorial while dropping her children off at school, and said she felt "shocked and confused"
Tributes were also paid to the other victims of the tragedy. Chauffeur Stephen Vaughan, 34, from Penyrheol, near Swansea married fiancee Sian in Turkey last year, while father-of-two Phil Allen, 52, lived in Swansea with wife Caroline and was a power company director.
The fourth victim, a 59-year-old man from Cwmbran, has not been named.
On Tuesday, around 400 residents attended a prayer service for the victims at All Saints Church Weston, led by Rector Patrick Whitworth.
Residents wept outside the church, describing Lansdown Lane as "nasty", and said a safety campaign had been going on.
Children at the school are being offered bereavement counselling, and books of condolence are opening at local libraries. Floral tributes have been moved to a memorial tree by Weston Free Church.
John Blargrove, 67, a retired builder who lives around the corner from the crash site, said the mood in the community was sombre.