People vented their anger when the Prime Minister visited their camps to assess relief work and complained that they were not getting any aid. Koirala told them that he had come to see for himself the difficult situation Nepal is faced with and assured them that help would reach them at the earliest.
    
Thousands of desperate Nepalese, who have been staying in the open with no houses to return to and fearing more devastation from aftershocks, clashed with police and seized water-bottles and other essential supplies.

READ MORE: Rescuers struggle to deliver aid to remote areas in Nepal


    
Frayed tempers were also witnessed at the main bus station here where quake victims had gathered to get out of Kathmandu but the promised buses failed to arrive. Scuffles broke out between angry crowds and the riot police which arrived there to control the situation.
    
Over 6,000 bodies have so far been pulle0d out from under mounds of debris and rubble left by razed homes and buildings in Saturday's 7.9-magnitude temblor, Deputy Prime Minister Bam Dev Gautam said.

In pics: The aftermath of deadly Nepal earthquake


    
Yesterday, Koirala had said the toll could reach 10,000 because information from the affected remote villages is yet to come.
    
More than 11,000 people have been injured in the quake, the worst in over 80 years.

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