Hurricane Irma already has some high numbers, and the worse has not come yet. It is thought to be the most powerful storm in the Atlantic in a decade. Not only is Florida bracing for the hurricane, but Georgia, South Carolina, and North Carolina are also getting ready for it. The American Red Cross said it is expected to shelter up to 120,000 evacuees across those four states. Irma has already destroyed several islands in the Caribbean. The numbers concerning the storm have been broken down to include deaths, people stranded, damage to property and vehicles, shelter and other statistics.

About Irma

Irma left at least 20 people dead when it tore through the Caribbean island. At least three people died in the U.S. territory of Puerto Rico. On the island of St. Martin, about 6,000 Americans are stranded, according to information from the U.S. Consulate General in Curacao.

Not only are deaths associated with Irma, but in Barbuda, over 90 percent of buildings and vehicles were destroyed by heavy winds. Prime Minister Gaston Browne said the hurricane had left the islands of Antigua and Barbuda barely inhabitable.

How people are bracing for the storm

At least 2.2 million people are under mandatory evacuation orders from Florida and Georgia. Florida will be the first state to be hit by the Category 5 storm early Sunday morning.

Governor Rick Scott told co-anchor Robin Roberts on "Good Morning America" that the hurricane looks like it is will go right through the middle of the state of Florida. Some residents who have been through hurricanes before said they are going to ride out this one.

No way out

Once the storm hits, there will be no way out. At least 4,600 flights have been canceled.

Airlines canceled 584 flights to and from Miami International Airport. American, Delta, and United added more than 10,000 seats out of Miami and Fort Lauderdale since last Wednesday, but they all have been sold out. People who were not able to get a flight have been bused to shelters.

At least 13 cruises have been canceled on Carnival, Royal Caribbean, Disney and Norwegian.

About 22 cruises are operating on revised schedules for safety reasons. Royal Caribbean diverted three of its ships to get out of the path of the hurricane. Royal Caribbean is using Enchantment of the Seas strictly for employees and their families. It will sail away from the storm area and will not return until the storm is over.

What FEMA is doing

The Federal Emergency Management Agency, known as Fema, deployed 8,600 personnel to respond to both Hurricane Irma and Hurricane Harvey. Of that number, more than 1,100 FEMA staff members are working exclusively to help those impacted by Hurricane Irma. FEMA administrator Brock Long said there would be some rough days ahead.

Eric Silagy, the chief executive officer of Florida Power and Light Company, said outages from the hurricane could affect 4.1 million customers, and the power could be out for many days.