More than a million homes lost power after Hurricane Younis ravaged the country at 122 miles per hour.
It is feared that some Britons may face disruption by next week as forecasters have warned of strong winds over the weekend.
Engineers have now reconnected 700,000 properties, with 435,000 households in the dark tonight.
It occurs when mercury falls and snow and ice warnings are issued.
Some closures can last up to two days and nights – or even longer in rural areas.
Business Secretary Quasi Quarting warned that “there will be more disruptions in the future”.
Helicopters and generators have been deployed to help the people, he said.
Properties in Cornwall and Devon were particularly hard hit, with 15,000 homes without electricity on Friday.
Meanwhile, several new weather warnings have been issued, which could further aggravate the problem.
The storm will be followed by eight inches of snow, freezing snow and winds of up to 80 mph.
Tonight the temperature will drop to -1C in some areas.
This is followed by a new yellow warning for the vast majority of Scotland and snow below England.
Snowfall on the East Coast will be avoided – but residents south of Stoke-on-Trent are urged to exercise caution.
This warning is available until 9 a.m. Saturday.
There is also a separate yellow alert for south winds between 6am and 6pm today.
The warning covers South Wales, parts of the western country and the entire south coast.
On Sunday, yellow wind warnings were issued for Scotland and parts of the northwest, while a rain alert was issued between Carlisle and Backwell in Derbyshire.
And on Monday, another yellow alert will be issued for winds in Scotland and the North West.
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The UK will finally be free of bad weather this afternoon.
Travel chaos will continue, and National Rail has warned of ongoing disruption.
Thousands of trains were canceled on Friday, with train owners issuing “no travel” warnings.
All services inside and outside London Easton were suspended. Every service in Wales was canceled, while the West Coast and Chiltern Railways suspended their lines.
Aviation analytics firm Cerium estimates that more than 400 flights were canceled – as soon as the half-term break begins.
Sadly, three British and one Irishman were killed during the storm.
A 30-year-old woman, who was traveling in a car, was killed when a tree fell on her car in Haranga, London.
A man in his 30s, who was behind the wheel, was taken to hospital. His injuries are not considered fatal.
In Hampshire, a 20-year-old man was killed and another seriously injured when a 10-foot-tall tree fell on Market Town Alton.
A 50-year-old man was killed when debris from a car’s windscreen crashed into a Mercy Side.
And in Wexford, a man died in the 60’s when he was crushed by a tree while clearing debris.
Elsewhere, three people were taken to hospital – one seriously injured – after a tree fell on a car in Wiltshire, while two others were injured when a balcony collapsed in London.
According to the Meteorological Department, yesterday’s storm was the highest recorded in England.
The most affected region – the Isle of Wight – recorded winds of 122 miles per hour.
The epicenter was reported below the Pacific Ocean floor, however; no tsunami alert was issued.
For the first time, London was covered with a red ‘life-threatening’ weather warning.
Most read in the Scottish Sun.
In Croydon, stunning footage shows pedestrians kicking their feet.
Part of the O2 roof was also cracked, with staff warning that the venue could be closed for months.
The London Fire Brigade has announced a major incident after an increase of 999 calls – 550 were recorded between 10.30am and 1pm, which is higher than the average number usually taken in 24 hours.