What they said. "When it rains so hard even the frogs drown." And yeah, 'Deer, I do tend to play things down but we did get off very lightly here. Most of the larger limbs have been moved to a debris pile as have one fence side. The other fence side (we just had a north and south which connected the the backside of our easterly neighbor's fence) we'll salvage for usable boards and planking. All roof damage was fixed within 15 minutes with a tube of BlackJack roofing compound. All that leaking window frame needs is the current exterior caulking removed and a fresh seal applied. That's pretty much all of it structurally. Only thing left is bagging up twigs, small branches and cubic yards of leaves.
Now, other parts only a few blocks away didn't do so hot, like the Subway sandwich shop about 1/4 mile east. That one got blown over and then the wreckage caught fire from their busted gas line. On the western side of the house, towards which the winds were most fierce, I found a pair of rolled up socks, which means someone had a pair of socks somewhere west of me in a dresser drawer, though with 75+ gusts, there's no telling how far from the west the socks flew.
I haven't traveled more than a few blocks, and that was for gutter cleaning and trying to find the owners of two dogs we've been tending when neighborhood fences went down. I really don't like treating tragedy as entertainment (yanno, the wandering gawkers and rubberneckers) and didn't want to be mistaken as a looter. There has been some of that in Lake Jackson, where folks would return home to find kicked in doors and missing possessions.
And yes, beans, rice and coffee. Even if you don't have or can't make fire, they can still be made cold with potable water, but I wouldn't recommend it.