Erosion in Ponce Inlet, New Smyrna Beach caused five walkovers to be closed. A few showers remained inoperable, but Volusia County's beaches were returning to normal activity.

Hurricane Dorian mostly missed the Florida coast "wide right," but it stirred up the Atlantic Ocean enough to have impacts on Volusia County beaches.

The county issued a more detailed assessment Friday, reporting erosion and/or flattening of the beach surface along much of New Smyrna Beach and Ponce Inlet and Wilbur-by-the-Sea north to Dunlawton Avenue.

[READ MORE: Hurricane Dorian damages Daytona Pier, drowns sea turtle eggs]

The erosion caused five walkovers to be closed, including: North Ocean Dunes, South Ocean Dunes, Ocean View Avenue, Fifth Avenue and 20th Avenue.

The count of active sea turtle nests, which had been 397 on Aug. 30, had fallen to 97 by Friday, a loss of 300 as a result of washing out into the surf or buried eggs being inundated for more than 72 hours, drowning them, the county assessment states.

The beaches were returning to normal activity, with beach driving, all toll booths and bathrooms having been reopened. All trash cans and portable toilets being replaced with the expectation that will be done by the end of Saturday. Showers at Standish Drive, Toronita Avenue and the Beach Safety control tower at Lighthouse Point Park were damaged and not yet operational. The jetty connector at Lighthouse Point was damaged and closed until it can be repaired, according to the county's assessment.

Beach Safety was flying red flags connoting high hazard Friday because of an unsettled ocean bottom and the potential for rip currents.