On July 6, the towns of Burnsville, Cowen, Craigsville, Ivydale, Mannington, Monongah, Richwood and White Sulphur Springs should be fully restored.
Every other community not specifically mentioned should be restored by late Sunday.
Outages are being restored by priority, according to Appalachian, and critical infrastructures, such as hospitals, water and sewer stations are given highest priority.
Then, priority is given to outages that will restore the largest number of customers after a repair has been made, according to Appalachian.
Friday night's storm was part of a massive straight-line windstorm that traveled close to 700 miles in 10 hours, devastating 10 states and leaving more than 4.3 million customers without electric service throughout the country.
More than 90 distribution substations for Appalachian Power were taken out by the storm and all but 21 have been placed back in service.
Only 90 of the 370 circuit breakers that were taken out of service for Appalachian Power by the storm remained out of service Wednesday, according to Appalachian Power.
More than 100 transmission lines were affected by Friday's storm and 80 percent of those lines have been either partially or completely restored to distribution stations.
"All transmission lines have been patrolled by helicopter to assess damage. Damage was minimal to our transmission structures / towers. Transmission lines typically run from plant-to-station and station-to-station," according to an Appalachian Power news release.
In addition, at least 500 poles across Appalachian Power's territory were broken and need to be replaced and "thousands of spans of wire were damaged," according to the company. On average, it takes a crew of three or four people approximately four hours to replace a single pole.
Power employees will be working on restoration "for at least the next six days," according to Appalachian Power -- an estimate that is based on current assessments and no further storm-related outages.
The Kanawha Valley water system, including Kanawha, Putnam and Boone counties, still did not have power Wednesday at 25 booster stations that pump water into storage tanks, according to West Virginia American Water.
Generators were being moved from site to site to maintain water service to area customers, according to the water company.
However, customers in the following areas are still experiencing water outages on Wednesday due to tank and booster sites that remain inaccessible due to the storm:
The upper areas of South Park Road in Kanawha City, Mount Alpha Road and the Foxchase area of Kanawha City and Thorofare Road in Clendenin.
"We are working diligently to access these sites and restore water service. Customers throughout the system, particularly those in the highest elevation, may experience low water pressure as we continue to work around the clock deploying emergency generators to keep the system fully pressurized without power in many areas," the water company said in news release.
Staff Writer Megan Workman contributed to this report.
Reach Kathryn Gregory at kathr...@wvgazette.com or 304-348-5119.