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TOKYO， April 17 (Xinhua) -- Search and rescue missions are continuing Sunday in quake-stricken regions in Japan's southwest with military personnel and firefighters searching through the rubble of collapsed homes and buildings for signs of life.
The rescue operations have become more dangerous due to heavy wind and rain complicating the situation and increasing the likelihood of landslides and more buildings collapsing especially those that have already been damaged by the quakes.
As such Prime Minister Shinzo Abe on Sunday accepted an offer from the United States to provide airborne logistical and transportation support in the worst-hit areas.
At a press conference on Sunday Abe said that he is being updated constantly by rescue services and the Self-Defense Forces (SDF) and that they are continuing to work tirelessly on life-saving and rescue activities as there are still people unaccounted for.
"The victims spent a difficult night in shelters last night and we will make sure that enough food， medical care and water is made available，" the Japanese premiere said， adding that the government intends to improve the living conditions of the evacuees while ensuring their stay in emergency accommodation is not prolonged.
Abe also thanked the United States for their offer of help， and later said that Japan would be accepting their offer of assistance in providing transportation support from U.S. troops to help evacuate more victims from Kumamoto.
Abe said that Defense Minister Gen Nakatani has received word from the United States side that it is ready to assist with providing airborne transportation services for areas ravaged by the quakes.
Along with support from the U.S.， Abe said that Japan will broaden its rescue provisions to ensuring there are sanitary facilities， medical supplies， and safe accommodations for the evacuees， while enhancing overall coordination with the relevant municipalities.
Heavy landslides are also of major concern as the ground has become loosened by the quakes and the rainfall could lead to further landslides， some of which in and around Kumamoto Prefecture have already seen home and roads devoured by earth and mud.
The aftershocks since the main quakes have also been relentless， the weather agency said， and more are expected in the hours and days ahead.
In one of the hardest-hit villages of Minamiaso， Kumamoto Prefecture， there are 2，000 search and rescue personnel still looking for those that have been unaccounted for， with village officials saying that eight have yet to be found， while the National Policy Agency has also said that five other people's location is also still unknown.
The small village was struck by a massive landslide which buried houses and caused the Aso Ohashi bridge， a major connection route， to collapse. Tunnels in the region also caved in due to a landslide， local officials said， further isolating the town.
But it was in the town of Mashiki where most people lost their lives， with the current death toll still standing at 41， according to prefectural officials. Of those who lost there lives 32 of them were attributed to the quakes the struck on Saturday and thereafter.
25，000 SDF personnel are now leading search and rescue operations and providing food， water and emergency care to the victims in the disaster-hit areas.
More than 7，000 people who had to evacuate their homes in one of the hardest-hit regions of Mashiki Town， in Kumamoto Prefecture， are facing further hardships as strong winds and heavy rains are increasingly making conditions treacherous， as the evacuees gear up for another night in evacuation shelters and emergency accommodation.
One of the evacuation centers to which the residents of Mashiki where directed to was packed beyond its limit last night with more than 600 people taking shelter there overnight in frigid and damp conditions.
NHK said that among the evacuees， many of whom were in their 60s， 3 elderly citizens were forced to spend the night under a plastic sheet on the street as the evacuation center was full. The three where in wheelchairs and the evacuation center said there was no space and it was difficult to care for them in such crowded conditions.
The weather agency has warned that the heavy rain and strong winds are expected throughout the night as well as further aftershocks. The Japan Meteorological Agency (JMA) said that further land and mudslides were also highly likely.
The weather is almost certain to hamper the ongoing search and rescue efforts of the SDF and other emergency rescue personnel in the quake-hit region， an official from the JMA was quoted as saying on Sunday.
Flights in and out of Kumamoto Airport have been suspended as has the Shinkansen bullet train service in the Kyushu area.
Major portions of arterial routes and expressways in the region have also been closed due to significant cracks in the road caused by the quakes or the roads crumbling. In some spots the quake liqu.