A photographic look at the damage caused by Hurricane Fiona in Prince Edward Island

CBC News will have digital updates on Fiona throughout the weekend. If your data or internet is limited, click here for the CBC Lite version of the PEI site. CBC Radio provides live storm updates around the clock. Listeners are encouraged to call in to share their storm experiences and any emergency updates from their communities. Listen online, via the CBC Listen app or live (96.1 FM in Charlottetown).

As dawn broke over Prince Edward Island on Saturday, the extent of the damage was beginning to take shape. The pictures here are worth several thousand words.

The scene at Covehead Wharf in PEI National Park. Saturday. (Submitted by Devin Wolters)
A washout caused by the storm at Tracadie Wharf. (Submitted by Devin Wolters)
At Prince Edward Island National Park, more large island trees felled by Hurricane Fiona. (Submitted by Devin Wolters)
School building with large pieces of its roof torn off and hanging.
École Évangéline in Abram-Village, PEI suffered extensive roof damage during the storm. (Submitted by Melissa DeJong)
A building was found lying on its side in the middle of Brackley Point Road. (Submitted by Marty Nichol)
Firefighters confirmed to CBC News that the Stanhope Golf & Country Club clubhouse caught fire on Saturday and was reduced to a pile of rubble. (Submitted by Brodie O’Keefe)
Trees surrounding this downtown Charlottetown home fell on it during the storm. (Mikee Mutuc/CBC)
This massive old tree in Charlottetown, uprooted by the force of Hurricane Fiona. (Shane Ross/CBC)
A completely broken utility pole on Kensington Road in Charlottetown. (Victoria Walton/CBC)
Cleanup crews began picking up whatever debris they could on Saturday afternoon. (Shane Ross/CBC)
Amanda Burt shared this photo, saying that the buildings of these fishermen were 600 meters away. They are now in her parents’ front yard. (Submitted by Amanda Burt)
Alberton’s Dollar Store lost part of its roof in the storm, said Mike King, who took this photo. (Submitted by Mike King)
The wind toppled this structure at Clyde River. Photographer Craig Abbott says luckily his neighbor wasn’t home at the time. (Submitted by Craig Abbott)
A person walks along the destruction in Charlottetown. (Shane Ross/CBC)
A shed placed over the root system of a tree was pushed up when the tree fell in downtown Charlottetown. (Kerry Campbell/CBC)
Late Saturday afternoon, work crews could be seen making their way through the streets of Charlottetown. (Kerry Campbell/CBC)
A massive tree crashed into the top of a business in downtown Charlottetown. (Cody MacKay/CBC)
People were cleaning storm drains to keep the water moving. (Cody MacKay/CBC)
Most of the capital’s east-west streets are lines with fallen trees and power lines. (Cody MacKay/CBC)
CBC videographer Martin Trainor captures damage on University Avenue in Charlottetown, standing next to a downed sign. (Katie Nicholson/CBC)
The sign of the Smitty’s family restaurant on University Avenue in Charlottetown was a victim of the storm. (Wayne Thibodeau/CBC)
This image was sent to CBC PEI by Barbara Doiron, who called it the “Stanley Bridge wharf disaster.” (Submitted by Barbara Doiron)
Damage to a roof on Summer Street in Charlottetown. (Sheehan Desjardins/CBC)
Much smaller trees also fell. The stage at VK Greenhouses in Charlottetown at noon Saturday. (Wayne Thibodeau/CBC)
The trees were in full leaf when Fiona’s winds hit, leaving them vulnerable to being knocked over, with roots protruding from the soggy earth. (Tony Davis/CBC)
The root system of a fallen tree ripped up the sidewalk in its path near Province House in downtown Charlottetown. (Sheehan Desjardins/CBC)
Another view of the sidewalk pavement being lifted by the root system of a falling tree. (Tony Davis/CBC)
Dispatchers in Queens and Kings counties were receiving numerous reports of fallen trees early Saturday morning. (Mitch Cormier/CBC)
Damage near Peakes Quay along the Charlottetown waterfront. (Sheehan Desjardins? Radio-Canada)
A falling birch tree knocked out power lines and bounced off the garage of this Charlottetown home. (Cody MacKay/CBC)
A sheet metal roof or siding fills a parking spot in downtown Charlottetown. (Katie Nicholson/CBC)

Michael E. Marquez