A magnitude 6.3 earthquake struck the Indonesian island of Lombok, sending people fleeing into the streets, two weeks after 460 people were killed by a series of tremors.
The epicentre of the quake was in the east and was relatively shallow at a depth of 7km, but the shock was felt strongly across the island and sent traumatised residents streaming out of their homes.
"I was driving to deliver aid to evacuees when suddenly the electricity pole was swaying. I realised it was an earthquake.
"People started to scream and cry. They all ran to the street," east Lombok resident Agus Salim told AFP.
[ Aftershocks prolong pain and fear on Indonesia's Lombok Island ]
[ Dubai residents describe Indonesia earthquake horrors: 'I had to get my three children out of there' ]
Collapsed mosque centre of rescue operation to save worshippers in Lombok
On August 4, a 6.9 magnitude earthquake levelled homes, mosques, and buildings, killing 460 and injuring hundreds more.
Indonesia and its thousands of tiny islands sit in the Pacific 'Ring of Fire', where tectonic plates collide and much of the world's volcanic activity occurs.