At about 9:15 p.m. On Tuesday, Jim Travis' phone told him that a storm was coming and he needed to take cover. He was about to ignore the warning when he heard the alarming sounds.

Travis, who is in a wheelchair, barricaded himself in the bathroom at his vacation home in Kings Point, west of Delray Beach. 

"It took me five seconds to get in there, I felt something go over my head and face. Nothing was seen and heard. Then like that, it's over. When I opened the door, my apartment was destroyed. 

Travis took a picture of what he saw. Pieces of wall littered the apartment. Claudia Roda had a tree and bath with his closet without appointment. The photo of his picture is flying and hide water flowing. 

Travis and tricks are part of over 20 population features Tuesday for safety of the South Cour Center. That number is expected to grow as local home inspectors can criticize even more homes.  

The National Weather Service in Miami announced that the storm caused extensive damage to the retirement community of more than 10,000 residents. The tornado took only about three minutes to pass through the area  

damaging at least five buildings, each with 48 minutes. Red Cross officials said they expected up to 100 people to arrive in the city by the end of Wednesday. 

Authorities initially wanted to connect homeless residents with relatives or put them in hotels, but rooms are scarce, with the west coast fleeing Hurricane Ian.