Waves pound a seawall in Montauk, New York, on Sunday, August 22, as Tropical Storm Henri affects the Atlantic coast.

One had a name, the other did not. Both brought flooding but had different outcomes

Updated 0848 GMT (1648 HKT) August 24, 2021

CNN Weather produces a weekly column, publishing Mondays with the weather news you should be aware of and the week's hurricane outlook. Find updates each week here.

(CNN)If you woke up this morning feeling like the last two days lasted for two weeks, you're not alone.

Tens of thousands of our friends woke up with no power, trees down surrounding their homes, and, in Tennessee, there's heartbreaking devastation.
We are with you. Weather is our passion, but destruction is not. We're mourning along with everyone else.
One of the storms was a tropical system, a hurricane, which eventually made landfall as a tropical storm.
Henri was widely forecast, talked about and analyzed. But the storm without a name made the biggest impact.
It was a cluster of thunderstorms that did not move. They sat over one area for hours on end and left destruction you have to see to believe.

Henri is winding down, but not over

A bicyclist rides through a flooded street as Tropical Storm Henri approaches South Kingstown, Rhode Island, on Sunday, August 22.
Henri is now a tropical depression STILL sitting over New England and STILL producing torrential downpours from the mid-Atlantic to New England.
The rain is going to linger much of Monday because, well... I could easily outrun the storm -- and I'm not a fast runner.
The depression is only moving at 1 mph, so there is still the threat of more flooding Monday. In fact, 33 million are still under some sort of flood alert, from eastern Pennsylvania to New Hampshire.
We could see an additional 1 to 3 inches.
More than 50,000 customers are without power across New England, and I'm worried that number could grow even more.
Yes, the winds have weakened with this storm, but the rain is still coming down. So be on the lookout for more trees to come down through Monday.
Henri's heaviest rainbands seemed to set up right over New York and New Jersey, producing some of the heaviest rains.
The rain flooded subways, stranded motorists, and forced rescues amid the rising water.
In fact, people were sent home early from the star-studded concert in Central Park on Saturday night, after inclement weather from Henri moved into the area.
Most of the rain has pushed out of New York City and New Jersey, but there is still plenty of moisture with Henri to produce heavy rain from Long Island to New Hampshire on Monday.
What's left of Henri should pick up some steam later Monday and move out of New England Tuesday.
Travel should get back to normal by Tuesday, and The Northern Trust golf tournament in Jersey City, New Jersey, should be able to resume, after being postponed due to Henri.
MORE ON HENRI

How did the flooding in Tennessee even happen?

Flood damage is left as a result of severe weather in Waverly, Tennessee, on Sunday, August 22. The downpours rapidly turned the creeks that run behind backyards and through downtown Waverly into raging rapids.