UPDATED 8:15p.m.: Almost 16,000 homes across Indiana are still without power over 24 hours after massive storms swept the Midwest.
Howard and Tippecanoe counties still top the list with 6,400 and 6,000 homes without power, respectively. Almost 1,000 homes in Clinton County are also without power.
Duke Energy produces hourly updates on the power situation across the state.
UPDATED 6:15p.m.: The number of Indiana homes without power continues to fall by the hour. Duke Energy reports 17,148 homes are still powerless. Most homes without power are concentrated in north-central Indiana.
Below are the four counties with the highest number of reported outages.
Howard County: 6,444
Tippecanoe County: 6,166
Clinton County: 1,000
Clark County: 875
UPDATED 4:00p.m.: Duke Energy reports number of homes in Indiana currently affected by power outage has fallen to 19,828.
UPDATED 3:30p.m.: The number of homes without power due to yesterday’s massive storms is decreasing, according to Duke Energy. Here are updated numbers from the four counties with the most reported outages.
Total Current Outages: 20,487
Tippecanoe County: 8,478
Howard County: 7,013
Clinton County: 1,143
Bartholomew County: 925
UPDATED 10:42 a.m.: More power outages are being reported to Duke Energy. The total number of homes without power across the state is 24,740. Below are the four counties with the most reported outages.
Tippecanoe County: 12,581
Howard County: 6,923
Clinton County : 890
Cass County: 831
After severe thunderstorms and tornadoes hit the state yesterday, Duke Energy is reporting 24,373 homes across the state are still without power.
Tippecanoe County is reporting the most power outages with 12,123 homes without power. Howard County reports 6,920, Clinton 888 homes and Cass County reports 828 reports of power outages.
Duke Energy spokesperson Lew Middleton crews have been working hard to restore power.
“Our Duke Energy crews have been working through the night and continue to work even as we speak,” Middleton said. “They are assessing the damage to determine the exact extent and they are making repairs as well.”