When a storm blew through in September, significant damage was done to homes, businesses and vehicles. Hurricane Dorian damage in Canada will cost a lot of money to repair. There are $105 million of insurance claims because of damage done by the hurricane in Atlantic Canada.\nAccording to the Insurance Bureau of Canada (IBC), across Atlantic Canada the amount of insurance claims that are from damaged caused by Hurricane Dorian has reached $105 million.\nThe storm hit the region on September 7 and continued through for the next day. Across the region, 70 percent of that $105 million is for damage to personal property, 25 percent is for damage to commercial property and the last five percent is for damage to vehicles.\n"Severe, unpredictable weather like this is becoming more frequent, resulting in higher costs to homeowners, insurers and governments," said Amanda Dean, vice president of the Atlantic region for IBC, in a press release.\nNova Scotia, New Brunswick, Newfoundland and Labrador, Prince Edward Island and Quebec were impacted by the hurricane and the insurance claims come from all five of those provinces.\nNova Scotia got the brunt of the storm and there is $62.2 million worth of damage that's been claimed to insurance in the province.\nThe bad weather is causing major damage throughout #NS, including a crane collapse in Halifax. pic.twitter.com/YxpZ5mCfPa— CBC Nova Scotia (@CBCNS) September 7, 2019\nThe view from our hotel bedroom in @HalifaxMarriott as #DorianNS moves in - getting great updates from @CBCNS pic.twitter.com/MI5dZ4Y9le— Niall Johnston (@anialljohnston) September 7, 2019\nBoardwalk going to need some repair after the storm with that storm surge and wave energy. Winds now gusting to 107 km/h at the #Halifax Waterfront. #NSstorm pic.twitter.com/0eJsuePUIj— Patrick Duplessis (@Pat_wx) September 7, 2019\nNew Brunswick, PEI and Newfoundland and Labrador all have damages in the millions but combining them all together doesn't even come close to equalling the cost of damages in Nova Scotia.\nQuebec only has $300,000 in insurance covered damage.\nHurricane Dorian battered the Bahamas before moving up the U.S. coast until it finally made landfall in Nova Scotia and travelled through the Atlantic region for two days. And even though it was then downgraded to a post-tropical storm, there were still hurricane-force winds.\nThe region saw power outages, the flooding of roads, homes and businesses and uprooted trees because of the rain and the wind.\nThe downed trees also caused damage to houses and vehicles.\nWoops. #NSStorm pic.twitter.com/qzxWRRv1WO— Camille Hunt (@CamillelwAshley) September 7, 2019\nTrees down on Wellington St., Halifax. #nsstorm pic.twitter.com/d3vow6qngc— Philip (@zzzuviel) September 7, 2019\n#HurricaneDorian damage on Pleasant Street in Dartmouth. Another reminder that if you see a downed wire or pole, it's important to stay back and do not try to move it yourself. Report it to us at 1-877-428-6004 and stay safe. #NSstorm. pic.twitter.com/3AFvHaZsNp— Nova Scotia Power (@nspowerinc) September 7, 2019\nSo sad to see all these beautiful old trees down! #NSstorm #Dorian #HurricaneDorian #Dorian2019 #Halifax #NovaScotia #trees pic.twitter.com/2e1fqeiQAD— Jan Luc Picard (@jancypants) September 8, 2019\n"Hurricane Dorian is another example of how devastating Mother Nature can be," said Dean.\nThe storm also brought massive waves to the region, one wave off the coast was even recorded at a height of 100 feet.\nThe wind and massive waves at Sheaves Cove , on the west coast, caused by post-tropical storm #Dorian Video submitted by Amanda CornectMore on #nlwx here: https://t.co/DotYCH74iJ pic.twitter.com/K9XwVBUYMC— CBC Newfoundland and Labrador (@CBCNL) September 8, 2019\nAccording to the CBC, the insured damage doesn't include damage that was done to government-owned infrastructure.\nSince these numbers are only for damage that's insured, the total cost of damages could be way higher than $105 million.\nThere are stories everywhere. If you spot a newsworthy event in your city, send us a message, photo, or video @NarcityCanada on Twitter and Instagram.