THE State Emergency Service is expecting requests for help to keep pouring in after a busy, stormy night.
Severe winds slammed the Wimmera overnight.
The Bureau of Meterology recorded winds of up to 104 kilometres an hour at Hopetoun Airport.
It was one of the strongest wind gusts reported throughout the state.
Damaging wind warnings are still in place.
SES spokesman Toby Borella said Horsham SES was not asked to respond to any incidents overnight.
Emergency service spokesman Toby Borella said there were 32 requests for help in the Grampians mid-west region alone overnight.
"The majority of the calls related to traffic hazards from fallen trees and minor building damage," he said.
Ararat SES cleared a fallen tree blocking Nott Road at 3.57am.
In the 45 minutes after 8am, Rupanyup SES attended three jobs.
The group cleared up after a gum tree fell and crashed into a single-storey home on Main Street, Minyip.
"Nobody was trapped or injured," Mr Borella said.
The emergency service group also cleared a tree in Dyer Street, Rupanyup, that had fallen on private property.
Another tree also fell in the same street and had posed a traffic hazard.
Mr Borella said Warracknabeal SES was also busy.
He said a carport collapsed at a residential address at Arnold Street, Warracknabeal.
The emergency service was called to help at 7.12am.
Just over an hour later, it was paged regarding a TV aerial that had been displaced in Jamouneau Street, Warracknabeal.
Horsham Sergeant Julie Bergen said police were called regarding about 20 fallen trees overnight.
"They were easily sorted," she said.
She said there were no associated reports of damage and the debris was cleared quickly.
Mr Borella expected calls for SES assistance would significantly increase statewide as the day progressed, especially if the wild weather conditions continued.
He said the Grampians mid-west region fared well compared to the rest of the state.
At 9.30am, the SES had been called out to more than 2000 incidents throughout Victoria.
Mr Borella said about 1850 calls came from metropolitan Melbourne.
"There are many volunteers out and about today," he said.