93 dead across 5 states: The deadly tornado outbreak by the numbers
Most of the fatalities were in hard-hit Kentucky.
The devastating twisters that tore through the South and the Midwest last weekend marked the deadliest tornado outbreak in the U.S. in a decade.
Here's a closer look at the tornadoes by the numbers:
93 lives lost
At least 93 people were killed across five states: 78 in Kentucky; six in Illinois; five in Tennessee, after the Associated Press reported an additional death on Saturday; two in Arkansas; and two in Missouri.
Victims' ages in Kentucky range from a 2-month-old to a 98-year-old.
This was the deadliest tornado outbreak in the U.S. since May 2011, when more than 170 people were killed.
All missing people in Kentucky have been accounted for, Gov. Andy Beshear said Saturday. The death toll in the state could be 75, he noted, as officials work to confirm three deaths, though for now he believes it stands at 78.
35 confirmed tornadoes, 44 reported tornadoes
There were at least 44 reported tornadoes across nine states: Missouri, Illinois, Arkansas, Kentucky, Tennessee, Mississippi, Indiana, Ohio and Alabama.
Of those, 35 were confirmed tornadoes.
A continuous tornado path -- an EF-4 -- spanned 163.5 miles, tearing through Kentucky with winds up to 190 mph.
This now holds the record for the longest continuous tornado track on record in Kentucky.
Over 1,000 homes destroyed
The storms ripped out entire blocks. Beshear said Sunday, "We're going to have over 1,000 homes that are just gone."
"I don't think we'll have seen damage at this scale ever," he said.
The governor, choking up, spoke about the destruction in Dawson Springs, a town of fewer than 3,000 residents where he said his father grew up. Beshear said his grandparents' home is still standing but "one block up and left or right is just gone, just flattened."
700 FEMA workers
Over 700 FEMA workers were on the ground processing claims as of Thursday, Beshear said.
74,000 meals and 1,500 tarps
FEMA so far has provided Kentucky with 74,000 meals, 18,500 blankets and 1,500 tarps, White House principal deputy press secretary Karine Jean-Pierre said Wednesday.
ABC News' Meredith Deliso, Will Gretsky, Melissa Griffin, Dan Peck and Will McDuffie contributed to this report.