One person was found dead in a home in Shark Key.
Irma's storm surge pushed water ashore at the high tide Monday afternoon, and heavy rainfall made the flooding even worse. Water on the island's Salt Pond appeared to be missing as well. Irma is also responsible for the death of 38 people throughout the Caribbean.
And in cities across Southern Florida, a storm surge turned roads into rivers. St. Marys police Lt. Shannon Brock said piers and boat docks were heavily damaged and many boats sunk. Myers with maximum sustained winds continuing to near 105 miles per hour.
"Orlando International will resume operations as quickly as possible", said Phil Brown, executive director of the Greater Orlando Aviation Authority.
The hurricane watch from north of Fernandina Beach to Edisto Beach has been discontinued.
The damage in Florida is extensive, as Irma made landfall in the keys, and then moved up the west coast of the state, with Naples being one of the hardest-hit areas. Winds from the storm, including external feeder bands, push water toward shore.
Damage in Marco Island. A wind gust of 130 miles per hour by the Marco Island police department.
Additionally, as Irma makes it's way inward, there are no flights above most of Georgia either.
There was more good news for the United States, and some of the previously hit Caribbean islands who had been in the path of Irma, but were spared by the second category four Hurricane, Jose.
The city government issued a flash-flood emergency Monday morning, ordering people to go inside and stay there.
Irma weakened to a tropical storm this morning, a day after hitting the state as a powerful Category 4 hurricane.
Irma is now a Tropical Storm.
Those winds could move into north Alabama by Monday afternoon and last into Tuesday morning.
On Sunday, Irma claimed its first USA fatality - a man found dead in a pickup truck that had crashed into a tree in high winds in the town of Marathon, in the Keys.
In Miami, the airport said all flights "have been cancelled until further notice".
"We don't have a comprehensive insight into what the damage is", Bryan Koon, Florida director of Emergency Management said late Sunday.