Tropical Storm Leslie headed on a northward track towards Canada's Newfoundland, after its outer bands buffeted Bermuda with a day of gusty winds and rain.
Scattered power outages affected hundreds of people during a stormy day on Sunday, and some roads were littered with tree branches and other debris.
The Bermuda Police Service said there were no reports of any major damage or injuries, however.
Bus services resumed and LF Wade International Airport reopened on Sunday night once winds had died down.
"Despite a few power outages and cancelled flights it will be business as usual tomorrow. I would ask the public to remain cautious as there may be loose tree limbs and debris, and the ocean is still dangerous for swimming," national security minister Wayne Perinchief said.
Although Mr Perinchief indicated things were back to normal, classes in Bermuda's schools were cancelled and ferry services were suspended to allow inspections of the fleet and docks.
The financial haven and tourist destination about 600 miles off the US East Coast is used to strong storms and people took Leslie in their stride.
"It's an excuse for a lazy day at home," said Natasha Hector, a resident of Bermuda's Southampton parish originally from Oxfordshire, England.
The US National Hurricane Centre in Miami said the storm had maximum sustained winds of 60mph late on Sunday as it moved away from Bermuda. Leslie was about 225 miles north-east of Bermuda and moving north-northeast at 16mph.
US forecasters said Leslie could regain hurricane strength over open ocean on its expected approach to Newfoundland.