Almost all of the households that lost power in the Republic of Ireland after Storm Hannah brought down power lines have had their services restored.
ESB Networks said power has been restored to more than 30,000 customers.
The areas most affected were County Clare, west and north Kerry, west Limerick and parts of Tipperary.
The damage was mainly due to trees falling on overhead lines. Thirty-three thousand customers were without power at one stage.
Red weather warnings in place for some counties have been removed.
Met Éireann had also issued a gale warning for Saturday evening on Irish coastal waters, from Malin Head to Carlingford Lough to Wicklow Head and on the Irish Sea.
A yellow rain warning was earlier in place across NI.
It was kept in place until 15:00 BST on Saturday.
Highest mean wind speeds recorded for #StormHannah— Met Éireann (@MetEireann) April 27, 2019
Mace Head (Galway)-93km/h
Sherkin Island-91 km/h
Shannon Airport-76 km/h
Highest gusts recorded for #StormHannah
Mace Head 122km/h
Shannon Airport 119km/h
Sherkin Island 114 km/h
Valentia (Kerry) 114 km/h
Irish forecaster Met Éireann said gusts reached 122km/h (76mph) at Mace Head in County Galway.
The last time a red alert was issued was for ex-hurricane Ophelia in October 2017.
The UK Met Office said some flooding of homes and traffic disruption could be expected in Northern Ireland on Saturday.
Southern Wales and south-west England were also affected.
The Met Office had warned of wind gusts reaching 60-70mph (97-113km/h) on exposed coastal stretches and 45-55mph (72-89km/h) inland from Friday evening into Saturday afternoon.
Status RED - Wind Warning for Clare— Met Éireann (@MetEireann) April 26, 2019
Northwesterly winds, associated with Storm Hannah, will reach mean speeds in excess of 80 km/h with violent gusts of 130 to 150 km/h for a time this evening.
Valid from 20:00 hours Fri, 26-Apr-2019 until 23:00 hours Fri, 26-Apr-2019 pic.twitter.com/in33m0y5my
Large waves and spray also affected some coastal routes.