A fierce storm, dubbed "bombogenesis" or "weather bomb", has eased in southern California, while pressing on further north in the US state.
Torrential rain, flash floods and mud slides wreaked havoc on Friday and early Saturday, killing at least five people.
Metrologists said it was the worst storm to hit California in years.
Forecasters warned residents in the north, including San Francisco, to expect more heavy rain on Sunday.Media captionTwo cars fell into sinkhole in Los Angeles during the storm
Meteorologists described the storm as "bombogenesis", an intense extra-tropical cyclonic low-pressure area, or "a weather bomb".Image copyright AP Image caption A fire engine being recovered close to Los Angeles after part of a freeway collapsed from the heavy rain
One man was killed after a tree fell and pulled a power line on to his car in the Sherman Oaks area of Los Angeles.
A second person died in a vehicle when it was submerged by a flash flood in the town of Victorville.
Two others died in car accidents in the San Diego area, and another person was found dead after being swept into a creek in Ventura County.
Evacuation orders were lifted in the towns of Duarte on Saturday afternoon (local time).
The north of the state has already experienced fears of flooding at the tallest dam in the country, Oroville Dam, when more than 180,000 residents were evacuated from their homes last week.
Authorities at the dam have been working to lower the level of the lake and have said it has continued to fall despite the storm.
Are you in the affected regions? Let us know about your experiences. Email firstname.lastname@example.org with your stories.
Please include a contact number if you are willing to speak to a BBC journalist. You can also contact us in the following ways:
- WhatsApp: +44 7555 173285
- Send pictures/video to email@example.com
- Upload your pictures / video here
- Tweet: @BBC_HaveYourSay
- Send an SMS or MMS to 61124 or +44 7624 800 100