Hurricane Irma has caused a trail of destruction across parts of the Caribbean, battering a number of islands and reducing buildings to rubble.
The powerful storm, which is already said to have affected an estimated 1.2m people, is predicted to head north-west to the United States, reaching Florida or neighbouring south-eastern states from Sunday.
Irma has been making headlines as the most powerful Atlantic storm in a decade with wind speeds of up to 295km/h (185mph).
It hit the Caribbean on Wednesday as a category five hurricane, the highest possible level for such a storm, but was downgraded on Friday to a category four.
As the storm hit Cuba, the large landmass slowed the storm to 215km/h (130mph) – but forecasters predict it will strengthen once again.
What damage has it done?
The storm first caused massive devastation when it struck the small island of Barbuda – which was later said to be «barely habitable», and the island of St Martin, which is split into the French territory of Saint-Martin and the Dutch country of Sint Maarten.
It also badly hit the French territory Saint Barthélemy, popularly known as St Barts.
At least nine people were reported killed in Saint-Martin and Saint Barthélemy. Another death was later reported in Sint Maarten, with local officials saying that most buildings there have been levelled.
Four deaths were confirmed on the US Virgin Islands, which suffered widespread damage to infrastructure.