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Tropical storm Isaias lashes the east coast with pouring rain and robust gusts of wind

The Coney Island promenade is largely empty when Tropical Storm Isaias whirls up the east coast in New York City on August 4, 2020.

Spencer Platt | Getty Images

The tropical storm of Isaias brought heavy rain and wind to the east coast on Tuesday, crashed power lines and left destroyed property.

Isaias was downgraded from a hurricane to a tropical storm after appearing in North Carolina late Monday night, where hundreds of thousands of blackouts were reported. The storm claimed two lives in the Caribbean before moving to the United States, NBC4 New York reported.

Photos from the three-state area and the southeastern United States show how the storm affected the land when it moved up the coast.

New York City

A person who was injured while attempting to secure barriers to block floods in a building on Water Street and State Street in Lower Manhattan will be transported to New York after an injury on Tuesday, August 4, 2020 .

Craig Ruttle | AP

Queens, N.Y.

A surfer enjoys the frenzied surf in front of Tropical Storm Isaias in the Rockaway area of ​​Queens in New York City, the United States, on August 4, 2020.

Brendan McDermid | Reuters


A Philadelphia police officer hurries to help a stranded motorist during the tropical storm of Isaias in Philadelphia on Tuesday, August 4, 2020.

Matt Slocum | AP

Washington, D.C.

Dark clouds and heavy rain move across the U.S. Capitol in Washington on Monday, August 3, 2020, as Isaias tropical storm advances toward the mid-Atlantic coast.

J. Scott Applewhite | AP

Suffolk, Va.

A man walks with a chainsaw past a damaged house in the Riverview neighborhood of Suffolk, Virginia after Hurricane Isaias swept through the region on Tuesday, August 4, 2020.

Jonathon Gruenke | The daily press

Southport, N.C.

Boats are stacked at Southport Marina after the effects of Hurricane Isaias in Southport, NC on Tuesday, August 4, 2020.

Gerry Broome | AP

Myrtle Beach, S.C.

People walk through flood waters on Ocean Blvd. August 3, 2020 in Myrtle Beach, South Carolina.

Sean Rayford | Getty Images

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