Police police dogs in South Africa have been sent to parts of Zimbabwe which are hit by Cyclone Idai to help look at those who are lost and expect dead.
Rescuers of the storm are hoping to find the bodies of their relatives and to give them a proper funeral.
In order to conduct the inquiry, a police officer in South Africa will lead his food dog in Ngangu, one of the most difficult areas removed by Cyclone Idai in the Chimanimani, Zimbabwe area.
The area has been smelly and it is thought that this may be breaking down the ground.
Watch: South Africa Explore Dogs Policing Cyclone Idai Circular Areas
Find a grandmother
It is thought that Thomas's grandmother was lost when Cyclone Idai hit the area in March 16.
Tom, 35, hopes the sober dogs will help them find the body 82 years so that they can get a proper burial for her.
“They'll help us find out about our friends,” said Tom. 'Because I am thinking here, in our country, we have no tools to see that there is someone who is trapped there under this ground. So, it helps us all to get back into our friends' groups and to bury them well, although they are already bad. ”
Nearly all of the 330 people who are losing when the cyclist hit Zimbabwe from Chimanimani area.
South Africans watch a large area
John Hoy joins the team of South African police dogs. He says that they will be in Chimanimani for five days to explore the area with a radius of about 60 to 80 kilometers.
“The blow here, to be honest, is very serious,” Hoy said. “Even if we are here, three, four, five weeks it wouldn't be enough. But here for now, we're doing what we can, and we'll make sure we take the time available to us. ”
On the first day of research, South Africa's artificial dogs and Zimbabwe security officers say they have made progress. Soldiers in the Zimbabwe army are expected to start digging for the groups in the areas identified by the dogs.
Optimism for only the remains
Zimbabwe's former police commissioner, Ndofandaedza Jaboon, is to revive the direction.
“To date, we have identified a number of areas and will dig out to try to trap the dead. We dig and try to find out if we can get bodies back below, ”said Jaboon.
Since the cyclist has left mud rivers in towns, the local people have used shovels, picks and even tools for digging for their relatives' bodies.
Although there is no prospect of survivors, the South African dogs will cross over the research area for what is available.