Two people are dead and hundreds have been rescued after a killer Mediterranean hurricane pounded mainland Greece.
One person has been reported missing in the central region of Thessaly.
An elderly woman was found drowned in her flooded home. The victim, 63, could not be saved as treacherous waters rushed into her property.
A shepherd was also killed after being washed away in violent torrents.
More than 2,500 people made emergency calls to the fire service after becoming trapped or because storm debris such as falling trees had blocked their routes of escape.
Shocking images showed how far the water had travelled, with a cemetery almost totally submerged.
Nikolaos Gousios, from Farsala, told state TV: "We're dealing with a total catastrophe. "
Firefighters have rescued around 600 people who became stranded in rising waters.
Water from a flooded river wrecked at least two bridges and several buildings, including the local health centre in the Thessaly town of Mouzaki.
Many parts of the area have been left with no electricity. Fears are growing for thousands of elderly people who live in the region who could be stranded and alone.
Hopes of finding a woman who ignored pleas from emergency services not to drive to an affected area are dwindling. She has not been seen since firefighters begged her not to travel towards a submerged region.
A medical centre in nearby Mouzaki partially collapsed into the Pamisos river.
Farmers in the village of Megala Kalyvia risked their own lives as they desperately tried to save their animals from drowning.
It comes after violent winds sank five boats off holiday island Zante – popular with Brits – and Lefkada on Friday. The country's civil protection agency declared a state of emergency on Kefalonia, Ithaca and Zakynthos because of power outages.
Greece's capital Athens was hit by the hurricane today but so far there have been no reports of casualties.
Trains have been suspended to prevent strong winds derailing services.
Flash floods killed 25 people in 2017 and left hundreds homeless in western Athens.
Many of the victims were elderly and were too weak to escape the powerful floods which ravaged their homes.