Ian gained strength and became a hurricane again on Thursday evening. The storm is forecast to hit South Carolina, where a hurricane warning was issued to the entire coast after the massive destruction in Florida.

Ian’s center was located about 215 miles south of Charleston, South Carolina, as of 8 p.m. Thursday. It was moving north-northeast at 10 mph, with maximum sustained winds of 75 mph. This was reported by the National Hurricane Center. Sustained winds of 74 mph are required for a storm to attain hurricane status.

According to CBS News meteorologist David Parkinson, Ian will make landfall near Charleston, South Carolina, around 2 p.m. Friday. According to the Hurricane Center, it will cause life-threatening flooding, storm surge and strong winds in parts of Florida, Georgia, North and South Carolina.

It is forecast to “weaken rapidly” late Friday and early Saturday, the hurricane center said, as it moves deep into the Carolinas.

Ian initially made landfall in southwest Florida as a major Category 4 hurricane on Wednesday before making landfall across the state. It was one of the strongest hurricanes to ever hit the United States

People ended up in houses. Videos and images showed the devastating flood. And large swaths of the state — more than 2.6 million homes and businesses — were without power Thursday, according to poweroutage.us.

“Ian could be the deadliest hurricane in Florida’s history,” President Biden said Thursday.

“The numbers are still unclear, but we are hearing early reports of what could be a significant loss of life,” the president said after a briefing from FEMA officials.

CBS News has confirmed two storm-related deaths in Florida as of Thursday evening.

Hurricane Ian left catastrophic damage and flooding in Florida