Extreme weather warnings remain in place for several Spanish tourism hotspots following days of torrential rain and life-threatening conditions.
Four people are believed to have died amid the stormy weather, which saw coastal areas flooded and many regions battered by heavy rain and gale-force winds.
A Foreign Office weather warning remains in effect for Brits travelling to or living in Spain as the storm begins to depart the country and move into France.
According to the warning: "Spain’s meteorological office (AEMET) has issued an 'extreme risk' weather warning for the following provinces: Teruel, Albacete, Murcia, Barcelona, Girona, Tarragona, Valencia, Alicante and Castellon.
"The Balearics, Almeria, Granada and Jaen are also on high alert.
"High winds and snowfall may cause road closures and disruption to transport services."
Residents have posted pictures online of rough surf, flooded roads and debris scattered about cities and beaches. One photo revealed long queues on a motorway leading to the airport in Benidorm.
Meanwhile, dozens of flights were cancelled across the country as planes remained grounded during the storm.
Alicante Airport closed altogether, leading to more than 200 cancelled flights.
Around 200,000 people were without power as of Tuesday, the Press Association reported.
National weather agency Aemet recorded winds as high as 71 mph and eight-metre waves in the province of Valencia.
At least 120 councils in the area suspended school during the dangerous weather, the Mirror reports.
The storm is set to exit the country and move over France in the coming days. In anticipation of the its arrival, a number of extra police and firefighters have been deployed on France's south coast.