Storm Imogen battered parts of England and Wales with powerful winds and downpours Sunday night into Monday.
The storm caused more than 14,000 power cuts, according to the BBC. The brunt of the outages have occurred across the South West of England where nearly 10,000 homes lost power.
Travel disruptions have been widespread across the southern U.K. including rail delays, flight delays and road closures due to flooding and high winds.
Several Cornwall schools were closed or evacuated due to power cuts and storm damage. Two children were injured when a wall collapsed onto them amid the dangerous weather, according to The Guardian.
Two other people were injured by falling trees and a third injury occurred in a separate wall collapse,
The Guardian reported.
Downpours from Imogen hit areas that were already soaked by heavy spells of rain and resulted in numerous flood warnings. Wales, the South West of England and the Midlands were hit the hardest by heavy rain and flooding incidents.
Rainfall surpassed 25 mm (1.00 inch) in Shap and Odiham in England and approached 50 mm (2 inches) in Capel Curig and Lake Vyrnwy in Wales.
The strongest winds have topped 80 mph across the Isle of Wight, Isles of Scilly and Wales. The highest wind gust recorded is 96 mph at Needles Old Battery on Isle of Wight.
Cornwall reported a peak wind gust of 79 mph during Imogen. Greater London experienced frequent wind gusts of 40-50 mph with a peak gust of 59 mph at London City Airport.
Coastal Wales and southern England also had to deal with phenomenal seas. Seas of 8-10 meters were seen in these areas, and the Met Office reported a maximum wave height of 19.1 meters off the coast of St. Ives, Cornwall.
Conditions will continue to improve into Tuesday morning as Imogen departs, allowing winds to lessen and rainfall to become more showery.