Editor’s note: Don’t have power? Click here for a lite version of this page with a quicker load time.

Hurricane Ian’s U.S. death toll rose to at least 32 people Saturday as rescue crews in Florida painstakingly searched for survivors and the Carolinas began assessing the damage in the aftermath of one of the strongest hurricanes to ever hit the nation.

As of Saturday, more than 1,000 people had been rescued along Florida’s southwestern coast, said Daniel Hokanson, head of the National Guard.

Of the 32 people confirmed dead, 28 were from Florida. Four people died in North Carolina, Gov. Roy Cooper said Saturday.

Now a post-tropical cyclone, Ian churned northward Saturday across central North Carolina heading toward Virginia after hammering the coast of South Carolina and devastating swaths of Florida.

Power was knocked out to over 64,000 customers in North Carolina and more than 21,000 in Virginia as of Saturday evening, according to poweroutage.us.

In South Carolina, nearly 7,000 people were still without power after Ian toppled trees and flooded roadways. Still, no deaths were immediately reported in South Carolina and damage was minimal, Gov. Henry McMaster said at a Saturday news conference.

“There is damage. There’s some heartbreak. There’s work to be done,” he said. “But all in all, it is a good story for South Carolina.”

Meanwhile, over 1 million people remained without power in Florida as officials assessed the damage and continued search and rescue efforts. The storm left a broad trail of destruction in the state, flooding areas on both of its coasts, tearing homes from their slabs and demolishing beachfront businesses.