>> Hurricane Maria barreling towards the Turks and Caicos on Friday, after lashing out in the Caribbean with winds and rains that destroyed homes, flooded streets and left at least 25 people dead. Many parts of Puerto Rico are still submerged in water. Reuters visited the working class bario of Juana Matos, just south-west of the capital, where an estimated 80% of housing was destroyed, thrashed by fierce winds.
Residents comparing their neighborhood now to Venice, with flooded streets more suited to boats than walking. Reuters correspondent Robin Respaut is there.>> It's two days after the hurricane in Puerto Rico, and much of this island is without cell service, without internet, without power. And so we are now progressing into a recovery effort that doesn't have a lot of the infrastructure that a normal society would have.
It's an all cash economy, there are two radio stations working on the dial. And there's real limitations in terms of communication between Puerto Ricans.>> Puerto Rico's governor imposing a dusk to dawn curfew through Saturday for the island 3.4 million people, as they struggle to rebuild their lives.
>> In terms of help from outside of Puerto Rico, we've heard word that a boat of supplies is headed towards the island. New York Governor Andrew Cuomo is coming today, Trump has promised he would come to Puerto Rico. But so far around the capital we are not seen many signs of any sort of federal help, or help from outside military or aid groups.
>> Other parts of the Caribbean are also trying to recover. Like the small island nation of Dominica, where Maria made landfall as a Category 5 storm earlier this week.>> We have no running water now, we have no electricity, and no power.>> Maria also hammering the Dominican Republic, destroying homes and businesses.