Updated 9:15 p.m., May 28

As of 9:11 p.m., around 76,000 customers were still left without power in the Greater Houston area, according to data from CenterPoint Energy.

That number is down from a peak of more than 300,000 earlier in the afternoon, and down from more than 200,000 just hours before. In the past 24 hours, nearly 390,000 customers have had their power restored, data shows.

However, while officials earlier in the day said the storm was a more typical one for this time of year, they cautioned more could be on the way. Forecasts from the National Weather Service show strong storms, which could bring damaging winds and hail, are possible throughout the night of May 28-29. More storms, along with high temperatures, could come during the day on May 29, too, according to the National Weather Service.

Updated 5:50 p.m., May 28

As of 5:30 p.m., around 211,000 CenterPoint Energy customers are still without power, according to CenterPoint Energy data. This is down from the nearly 300,000 residents missing power around 3:30 p.m.

The Magnolia Fire Department reported that its firefighters removed one person from a debris pile of a house that collapsed in the May 28 storm, according to a social media post. The person was pronounced dead.

At a May 28 press conference following the storms, Harris County Judge Lina Hidalgo said there had been no reported deaths in Harris County. She advised citizens who had submitted an application for Federal Emergency Management Agency aid following the May 16 storm to not submit a second application to FEMA for damage resulting from the May 28 storm.

"That will be a big problem for you in receiving aid," Hidalgo said. "It just confuses the system and so what you can do ... is to go onto your application and update your application as opposed to submitting a new one."

On the weather event, Hidalgo said the strongest winds at George Bush Intercontinental Airport clocked in around 75 mph, with some spots getting hail as large as golf balls. She called the event typical for this time of year but cautioned that the current conditions could lend themselves to more storms in the coming days.

"All of us agree from the initial observations [this storm] does not seem to be as devastating [as the May 16 derecho]," Hidalgo said. "That said, it is devastating for whoever is impacted."

With May 28 being Election Day for the primary runoffs, more than a dozen of the county's 300 voting locations are without power, Hidalgo said. For more information on which locations have power, visit www.harrisvotes.com.

Posted 3:51 p.m., May 28

A storm that hit the Greater Houston area in the early afternoon of May 28 has caused hundreds of thousands to lose power.

The details

While a storm system has already hit the Greater Houston area as of 3 p.m., May 28, officials have placed a severe thunderstorm watch on the region until 6 p.m., noting more inclement weather could be coming later in the afternoon.

As of 3:30 p.m., just under 300,000 CenterPoint Energy customers are without power, according to CenterPoint Energy data. That number has decreased slightly since 3 p.m.

The Harris County Clerk’s Office reported on social media that a dozen of its polling centers lost power at 1 p.m.

Community Impact previously reported that high winds of 100 mph and two tornadoes swept through the Greater Houston area May 16, causing widespread power outages throughout the region.

Also of note

The Magnolia Fire Department reported on social media two houses that were under construction collapsed, possibly trapping people under the debris. Those assisting with the scene are The Woodlands Fire Department, Conroe Fire Department, North Montgomery County Fire Department and the Montgomery County Hospital District.

Meanwhile, Spring ISD reported on social media multiple campuses were without power on May 28 due to the storm.

What else?

Nearly two dozen counties are under a severe thunderstorm watch until 6 p.m. on May 28, according to the National Weather Service. Those include Brazoria, Fort Bend, Galveston, Harris, Montgomery and Waller counties.

The counties under the severe thunderstorm watch can expect tennis ball-sized hail, wind gusts of up to 75 mph and possible frequent lightning, according to a National Weather Service Houston-Galveston Texas social media post.

Forecasts for later in the day call for possible thunderstorms throughout the evening and night, according to the NWS.

Adding to that, the NWS issued a flood advisory for several parts of the Greater Houston area on May 28. Portions of Brazoria, Galveston and Harris counties are included in the warning.