The 6.4 magnitude quake that hit the Balkan country before dawn on Tuesday was the most deadly and destructive in decades, and left about 5,000 people homeless.
The 6.4 magnitude quake that jolted Albania before dawn on Tuesday was the most deadly and destructive in decades.
During the night, emergency workers uncovered the corpses of a mother and son from the Reci family, found in an embrace.
Most were pulled from wreckage in the coastal city of Durres and Thumane, a town north of the capital Tirana.
The 6.4 magnitude quake was felt across the southern Balkans early Tuesday and was followed by multiple aftershocks.
Local media reported that a restaurant was destroyed in western Durres, where army soldiers were helping people get out of a collapsed building.
The quake epicentre was 10 km deep with 22.89 degrees north latitude and 106.65 degrees east longitude, said the China Earthquake Networks Center.
The tremors were felt around 7.20 am at Dhundalwadi village in Dahanu taluka of Palghar.
There were no immediate reports of injuries or damage to the property as a result of the earthquake.
The Indonesian meterological and climatology agency, however, warned people to stay clear of beaches as a precaution.
There was no report of any damage to life and property.
A physicist at a geophysics institute the IPGP said that quakes of this strength are rare in that region, but warned of possible aftershocks and said people should leave fragile buildings.
Described as 'moderate', the quake was eight kilometres deep and was followed by five aftershocks.
Described as "moderate", the shallow quake was eight kilometres (five miles) deep and was followed by five aftershocks.
Iran is located on major seismic faults and experiences one earthquake per day on average.