It's the calm after the storm in Nicholas County.
Damage to Summersville Lake is being taken care of, hour by hour.
People are out to enjoy the water, despite the marina not having power, ice, or gasoline.
Eric Allen, owner of the Marina at the lake says, "I've been here for 25 years. We started off with the dive shop, then we ended up getting the marina. I've owned it for eight years. In that time frame this is the absolute worst storm we've had up here."
A tractor trailer from FEMA arrived in Summersville Monday evening carrying water. Police lined the streets to team up and get it out to area fire departments, where residents can pick it up.
"We're estimating somewhere around 10 and 15 thousand bottles of water we've already given out. We're still in short demand. We're giving a couple palettes out to each department. Hopefully that will be enough to get us through at least till tomorrow when we'll have another truck coming in," says Rodney Evans, Deputy Director of the Division of Homeland Security in Nicholas County.
Tourists in Nicholas County say they are coping with the aftermath of the storm.
One boater tells 13NEWS, "It was awful. My father was actually on the lake. There were several boats getting torn up. It was a rough scene. Gasoline and ice have been a challenge. We've had food, but gasoline and ice have been our biggest challenges."
Another county in the mountain state cleaning up after the storm, reeling with the loss of basic necessities.
Officials here say Teamwork and patience are critical.