CARROLLTON, Ga. -- There are numerous reports of trees down and power outages in Carrollton after a strong storm moved through the area Monday afternoon. 

A tornado warning was issued just before noon in the area. It's not yet clear if a tornado touched down, but several members of the 11Alive StormTrackers community sent photos showing damage in the area. Several people reported seeing what appeared to them to be a tornado. 

Video shot by Kellyn Quillan shows the roof of Carrollton Fire Station 22 being blown off during the storm.

 "I heard this insane wind coming from my window and my first thought was, I have to get this on my Snapchat," Quillan said.

Firefighters plan to move to one of the city's three other fire stations while repairs are made to station 22.

As of 1 p.m., Georgia Power reported more than 10,000 customers without power. Carroll EMC report more than 5800 power outages.  (Click here for more on power outages)

University of West Georgia radio station THE WOLF posted several photos and video of trees on streets. 

11Alive's Doug Richards was at the scene where a tree fell on a duplex on Mandeville Avenue.  Katie Pair said she was home alone washing dishes when she heard the tree begin to fall. 

"I managed to save my bikes," Pair said. "Everything else was completely destroyed."

Fontella Keith said she was inside when the oak tree crashed onto the front porch and into the duplex.

“We didn’t have time to do nothing. The sirens went off; the wind started blowing; and the house shook; and the tree fell," Keith said.

The owner of the duplex was out of town. His father, who came by the scene, said that his son had bought the building about 8 years ago after another tree had fallen on it. The owner had just cut down another tree for fear of it falling onto the building, according to the father.

Several streets were closed due to downed trees, according to CarrolltonGA Traffic.  Check the 11Alive traffic page for maps and cameras. 

There were no immediate reports of injuries.

PHOTOS: Carrollton storm damage