Even group of Families eagerly waiting for the Black Nazareth at early morning.
Several replicas are made and join the procession to Quiapo church, these kids are here to catch towels to rub on to the face of the Black Nazarene.
 Towels or handkerchiefs are hurled to the yellow-clad marshals escorting the Black Nazarene, with requests to wipe these on the statue in hopes that the miraculous powers attributed to it would "rub off" on the cloth articles.
Different kinds of replica are in the parade comes in various sizes and executions.
Devotees enjoy chanting" VIVA!"every Nazarene is approching
Zero crime rate are mostly recorded during January 9 at the procession to Quiapo.
A sleeping girl inside a pedicab on a scorching mid morning procession of  the Black Nazarene to Quiapo church.
The Traslación every 9 January is notorious for the casualties that result from the jostling and congestion of the crowds engaged in pulling the carriage. The injuries and even deaths of devotees are brought upon by one or a combination of heat, fatigue, or being trampled upon by other devotees.
A devotee refreshes with an "ice-tubig" during a hot gloomy morning.
The statue's original body has lost several fingers over the years, and the original head has since been transferred several times onto a full-scale replica body by renowned Filipino sculptor Gener Manlaqui as commissioned by the Archdiocese of Manila. The statue also bears a large wooden cross with brass gold-plated ornamentation on its tip while the image's head wears a braided wig made of dyed abaca, along with its golden crown of thorns.