At least 11 people were killed by Hurricane Irma, but President Donald Trump had a message for the Category 4 storm wreaking havoc in the Caribbean: No need to fear, “Federal G” is here! He didn't say that, exactly, though that seemed to be the general message. 

The president took to Twitter Friday to write about the storm that’s heading toward Florida. While he cautioned people to stay safe, he also added that the federal government would help.

“Hurricane Irma is of epic proportion, perhaps bigger than we have ever seen. Be safe and get out of its way,if possible. Federal G is ready!” he wrote. “Our incredible U.S. Coast Guard saved more than 15,000 lives last week with Harvey. Irma could be even tougher. We love our Coast Guard!”

Many deemed Trump’s response to be odd. The post was shared more than 6,000 times and garnered over 25,000 likes. The term “Federal G” became a top-trending Twitter topic Friday.

His tweet sparked a slew of responses, including some hilarious memes. Some of the reactions from netizens have been posted below:

Thousands of motorists clogged the highways in southern Florida as thousands of people tried to flee. An estimated 6 million people live in Miami-Dade, Broward and Palm Beach counties. It could become the largest evacuation in U.S. history, CNN reported Friday. Gas stations throughout the south part of Florida ran out of fuel.

The motorists were heeding the warning of Gov. Rick Scott, who said residents should flee while they had the chance. “We cannot save you when the storm starts,” Scott said in a press conference Thursday. “So, if you are in an evacuation zone and you need help, you need to tell us now.”

Hurricane Irma was expected to slam into southern Florida Saturday and Sunday. The National Hurricane Center warned people Thursday to leave Florida as soon as possible.

“You do not want to leave on Saturday, driving through Florida with tropical storm-force winds,” CNN meteorologist Tom Sater said.

“This is not a Category 1. This is not one to ride out and say, 'Oh, it's just a blow, we'll be fine.' No. If you're in the Keys, you need to go. This isn't an ‘always fine’ kind of storm,” CNN meteorologist Chad Myers added.

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