By the Numbers: Napa Earthquake's Impact

The strongest earthquake in 25 years shook Northern California early Sunday, causing significant damage and injuring scores in the heart of the Napa wine region.

Here's a look at the toll the quake has taken so far:

6.0: The magnitude of the temblor, making it the largest in the Bay Area since the 6.9-magnitude Loma Prieta quake in 1989.

3:20 a.m.: The time the earthquake rattled residents awake across the region.

10-20 seconds: The length of the earthquake, which hit about six miles south of Napa, according to the United States Geological Survey.

208:  The number of patients treated or admitted at Napa's Queen of the Valley Medical Center, according to a representative. Of those, 17 were admitted and one person there is in critical condition. Another 13-year-old boy was taken in serious condition to UC Davis Medical Center. St. Helena Hospital reported treating eight people as of 6 p.m. Sunday.

50: Number of fires the Napa Fire Department put out.

90-100: The total number of homes and buildings rendered uninhabitable by the earthquake, the director of California Governor's Office of Emergency Services said, according to The Associated Press. Thirty-three buildings in Napa itself have been "red-tagged" as uninhabitable. Six mobile homes were destroyed and several other houses damaged in blazes that broke out following the earthquake.

90: The number of water lines that broke and needed repair in the city of Napa. Eight were repaired Sunday night.

150: The number of customers who remained without power as of 4 a.m. local time Monday. At one point Sunday, the number left in the dark following the earthquake was estimated to be about 70,000.

Up to 70: The number of aftershocks expected over the next week, according to USGS. At least 50 have been reported so far.

$1 billion: The amount generated annually by wine-related tourism, according to a 2012 report from the Napa Valley Vinters. The trade association pegs the industry's total economic impact in Napa County at $13 billion a year. While officials say it's too soon to tell what effect the earthquake will have on the region's wine producers, some tasting rooms and wineries reported damages and lost inventory.

$500 million to $1 billion: CoreLogic, which conducts natural hazard assessments, estimated the economic loss from from the quake in the region could range from $500 million to $1 billion.

7.7 million: Number of people exposed to light-to-moderate shaking, according to CoreLogic-EQECAT. A total of 60,000 people felt the greatest level of severe shaking, and 86,000 were subjected to very strong shaking.

 -NBC's Daniel Macht and NBC Bay Area's Lisa Fernandez contributed to this report.

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