Rescue operations have ended in Iran after a powerful quake killed more than 500 people and injured 8-thousand others. Some structures appeared unscathed.
But more aid was still needed.
Authorities said that more than 30,000 houses had been damaged and at least two villages completely destroyed.
Pir Hossein Koolivand, the head of national rescue services, said earlier the priority was "to provide solutions for heating, housing and food".
In a statement, the Iranian government expressed sympathy with the bereaved families of the victims and declared Tuesday as a day of mourning across the country. Authorities said Iran's armed forces will be sent to help remove rubble.
Watford reject Everton approach for manager Marco Silva
Everton have turned their attention to Silva as part of their long search to replace Ronald Koeman, who was sacked last month . The 40-year-old has no release clause in his Hornets deal, while Sam Allardyce is also said to have rejected the Toffees .
To show solidarity with the Kurdish-majority province hit by the quake, a state newspaper printed a headline in Kurdish, which read "Iran cries with Kermanshah".
Thousands of homeless Iranians sought shelter from bitter cold Tuesday as President Hassan Rouhani promised swift help after a major natural disaster that killed more than 400 people.
Competing in the men's 85-kilogram weight category, Rostami became the first Iranian to take home gold in the 2016 Olympics, lifting a world record 396 kilograms from the ground to his shoulders, regaining his strength and composure before hoisting it above his head.
The magnitude 7.3 quake struck Sunday night Iran time, just as people were going to bed.
On the Iraq side of the border, 11 people were killed and the most damage was seen in Darbandikhan, near the semi-autonomous Kurdistan region.