Roofs have collapsed, fallen trees have destroyed cars, and thousands of properties remain without power in Western Australia as the state endured a second day of wild weather.
The once-in-a-decade storm has been the result of remnants of ex-tropical cyclone Mangga clashing with a cold front and trough, with the southern part of the state bearing the brunt on Monday.
About 62,000 properties have experienced power outages across WA over the past two days, with about 11,000 still without electricity.
"It's like whack-a-mole at the moment, unfortunately," Western Power spokesman Paul Entwistle told 6PR radio on Monday morning.
"We can actually restore customers by back-feeding but with the storm still going through, it's creating new hazards on the network."
In Kalgoorlie, a shed was swept up by the wind and landed in a substation, knocking out power to 15,000 homes.
Tourist hotspots Margaret River and Dunsborough were also significantly affected by power outages.
The Education Department says dozens of WA schools lost power.
Emergency services have responded to more than 550 calls for help across the state, with most coming from Perth.
The roofs of a couple of small shops in Bedford have crumbled while fallen trees crushed fences at Campbell Primary School in Canning Vale.
Some homes have also been damaged by fallen trees throughout the state.
Multiple sailboats have washed up, a coastal footpath in Rockingham collapsed, and parts of the car park at Port Beach in Fremantle fell into the ocean.
Even Perth's famously Instagrammable Crawley Edge Boatshed was partly underwater, with its jetty completely submerged.
The Bureau of Meteorology says the severe weather warning for some parts of the state, including Perth, has been cancelled but some areas in WA's south are still being battered.
There are now reports emerging of crops lost.
Wind gusts reached 132km/h at Cape Leeuwin, the strongest wind recorded there in May since 2005.
Many places have recorded tides exceeding their highest of the year and beaches have also been significantly eroded.
Notable rainfall figures included 54mm in Margaret River and up to 20mm in some agricultural areas.
The bureau says the storm is a rare event because so many areas of the state have been affected.
Australian Associated Press