A mosque organized its neighborhood to raise money and provide supplies for the quake victims in Turkey and Syria.
Five vans of clothing and shoes will be delivered to the affected areas, and Dar UI-Isra Mosque in Cardiff's Cathays neighborhood has already raised £25,000.
According to current estimates, the disaster claimed the lives of over 28,000 people while also leaving hundreds of thousands homeless.
Wales has raised £1.9 million over the last three days.
The Disaster Emergencies Committee (DEC) appeal was launched by organizations across the UK, and more than £60 million has been raised as a result.
The fundraising effort was started in an effort to bring people together for action, according to Dr. Mohamed Gaber, the mosque's manager.
"We need to come together as humans. Sadly, this is one of the few occasions when various nations can cooperate, and that is a benefit of this catastrophe," he said.
"This is a purely humane cause, unrelated to ideologies or religions.
He continued by saying that many people, not just Muslims or members of the mosque, had contributed.
A number of fundraising events are scheduled over the next few days to help the mosque reach its goal of £50,000. They have so far raised £25,000.
The founder and chairman of the Syrian-Welsh society, Dr. Mohammad Alhadj Ali, is originally from Aleppo, where his family still resides.
"This is the most recent chapter in the tragedy in Syria," he said.
The clothing collection that took place at the mosque on Sunday was specifically organized by Dr. Alhadj Ali, a clinical lecturer at Cardiff University, to support relief efforts in Syria's northwest.
People in this area, according to him, are in a particularly "complex" situation.
The Syrian regime does not control this region, and neither does the Turkish government, so these people are caught in the middle. Mountain ranges and hills add to the geographical complexity. Delivering the aid to them there is incredibly difficult.
"In that area, my sister resides. She is in a location where 20 of her close friends, all doctors and pharmacists, have all recently passed away. She had to leave her home because the earthquake destroyed it.
It has really been challenging. But I had to decide: "Will I just watch the news, or will I take action? ".
He explained that after being transported to Turkey, the donations would then be delivered to Syria through a border crossing.
He expressed gratitude to Welsh citizens for their assistance and said, "I would like to say to the entire Welsh community, every little helps. You have shown such kindness. I depend on you.
Emergency medical technician Nigel Jones from the Welsh Ambulance Service in Monmouth has taken unpaid leave to help in Turkey.
He will be working for the humanitarian organization RE:ACT alongside a group of former and present service members, as well as other blue light workers.
"I've never experienced anything like this before," Mr. Jones exclaimed. I have worked in the military, fire department, and ambulance service for 42 years, so I am used to seeing quite tragic events, but this is unfathomable.
"I believe I am fully prepared. I've always had a desire to give back. If you have the ability and the means to help, I believe you should.