While hundreds of thousands of people have had their power restored, the news is not all good for everyone. Met-Ed is telling some people they may be without juice until Sunday as they continue to try and find and fix the mass amounts of downed lines.

This is an all too familiar site across the area, trees down on top of wires causing widespread damage and power outages still five days after that record breaking October snow storm.

"We have safety concerns getting in and out," said Hellam Township resident Matt Baum.

Matt Baum is living with a sheared pole in the middle of his Hellam Township driveway. The heavy wet snow caused tree limbs to snap, bringing down the pole. The homeowner is trying to be patient but is frustrated about the time it is taking to get the mess cleared.

"We get minivans coming in and putting tickets in but then I get the recorded message saying that my power has been restored. But I have yet to see a power truck up here to at least alleviate the blockage," Baum said.

But Baum is hardly alone. At the height of the storm Met-Ed and PPL reported over 550,000 people combined in the dark. PPL says they have restored about 95 percent of those customers, still several thousand customers remain without juice. The downed trees and lines are making some places even hard to get to for power crews.

It's been painstaking, exhausting work that often requires as much work to get to the damage area then to make the repair," said PPL Electric Utilities President Dave DeCampli on a video on the company's website.

Both power companies have brought in hundreds of outside crews to help with the cleanup. Crews from as far as Michigan are helping to restore the power. Still, it is a large task at hand and some may be without power until Sunday.

"We are continuing to work around the clock to restore your services as quickly and as safely as can do," DeCampli said.

The hardest hit area continues to be York County. As of 6:30 a.m. Wednesday morning, Met-Ed reports about 3,400 people remain in the dark around the county. Lebanon County is also dealing with about 1,5000 outages as well.

PPL has restored most of the power back to the Central Pennsylvania area. In Lancaster County, still about 800 people are in the dark. PPL's biggest concern remains Northeast PA and east towards Philadelphia, where Berks County is still dealing with nearly 20,000 outages.

Met-Ed expects to have 95 percent of its customers back on line by the end of the week. However, the company says some people will have to wait until as late as Sunday for restoration. For more information about