Seventeen people have been killed and more than 50 are missing after a typhoon in Japan.
Most of the deaths happened on an offshore island and the capital was largely spared when the "once in a decade" Typhoon Wipha roared up Japan's east coast.
About 20,000 people were told to leave their homes because of the danger of flooding. Hundreds of flights were cancelled.
Sixteen people were killed on Izu Oshima island, about 120km south of Tokyo, as rivers burst their banks.
The storm set off mudslides along a 2km stretch of mountains.
Television footage showed roads clogged with wreckage and houses with gaping holes smashed into them.
The storm brought hurricane-force winds and drenching rain to the Tokyo metropolitan area of 30 million people at the peak of the morning rush hour.
A woman was swept away by a swollen river in western Tokyo, while two schoolboys were engulfed by waves on a beach.
About 20 people were hurt by falls or being struck by flying debris.
The operator of the Fukushima nuclear plant, Tokyo Electric Power Corp, cancelled all offshore work and secured machinery as the storm approached.