President Joe Biden will visit Kentucky on Wednesday after a series of deadly tornadoes rocked the region, killing at least 74 people with 100 still missing.

The tornadoes ripped across Arkansas, Illinois, Kentucky, Mississippi, Missouri and Tennessee Friday night, spanning 200 miles.

The storms caused “over hundreds of millions of dollars” in damage over the weekend, according to Kentucky Gov. Andy Beshear. He expects the death toll to rise as crews continue to search through the debris.

“It may be a week before we have a final count,” he told The New York Times.

At least eight counties in Kentucky had reported deaths with half of them in the double digits, Beshear noted. Roughly 26,000 people are without power, according to PowerOutage.US.

"I intend to travel to Kentucky on Wednesday. And with each passing day, the human impact of this devastation -- just the depths of the losses -- are becoming more and more apparent," Biden told reporters on Monday.

Biden assured those affected that volunteer organizations will help clear debris, get schools reopened and rebuild homes.

“We’re gonna be there as long as it takes to help,” Biden said.

Biden declared a major federal disaster in Kentucky. The state will receive federal aid after officials called the destructive and deadly storms “the largest and most devastating” in the state’s history.

It could take years to rebuild the affected communities.

One of the tornadoes destroyed a candle factory in Kentucky, which had 110 people working there. The death toll at that location has reached eight people.

Another storm in Edwardsville, Illinois, caused the roof of an Amazon warehouse to collapse, killing six people.

Four people died in Tennessee and two were killed in Arkansas.