Later on, the teams reached the father, Hasan Aslan, but he insisted that his other children be saved first.
As the father was brought out after 129 hours under the rubble, rescuers cheered: "God is Great!"
Rescues brought slivers of hope amid the devastation from Monday's 7.8-magnitude quake. The tremor collapsed thousands of buildings, leaving millions of people homeless. Hours later, another earthquake that was nearly just as strong caused more destruction hours later.
Another 80,000 were injured, some of which are treated by the Indian Army's medical assistance team in a temporary field hospital in Iskenderun.
Sukru Canbulat was at the hospital, his left leg badly injured with deep bruising, contusions and lacerations. After receiving first aid, he was released without proper treatment for his injuries.
″I buried (everyone that I lost), then I came here,’’ he said, counting his dead relatives: "My daughter is dead, my sibling died, my aunt and her daughter died, and the wife of her son" who was eight-and-a-half months pregnant.
Rescuers have shifted to thermal cameras to assist in the effort, and temperatures have remained below freezing across the region.
The United Nations refugee agency estimated that as many as 5.3 million people have been left homeless in Syria, with the first aid convoy crossing from Turkey into northwestern Syria on Friday.
The head of the World Health Organization, Tedros Adhanom Ghebreyesus, arrived in Syria’s northern city of Aleppo on Saturday, according to state news agency SANA.
The total dead in Syria was 3,533, while Turkish officials counted 21,043 dead through Saturday.
The opposition Syrian Civil Defense – also known as White Helmets – said Saturday that it "is almost impossible to find people alive."
The Associated Press contributed to this report.