Four people were injured by lightning at a Blue Angels air show at Pensacola Beach on Saturday afternoon, authorities said.

Gulf Breeze Hospital spokeswoman Candy McGuyre said 10 people were taken to the hospital from the show with various injuries, including four people injured by lightning. None of those injuries were considered life-threatening.

The show was canceled and rescheduled for today at noon.

As many as 150,000 spectators had gathered for the show, which had already begun when a storm moved in quickly, bringing cloud-to-ground lightning strikes, said Lt. Gary Montee with the Escambia County, Fla., Sheriff's Office.

"We could see it striking very close," Montee said. "It was within the area the people were in. ... It was a very unusual storm. It was the worst storm I've ever seen out here with so much lightning close by."

Montee said he knew of at least three people who were injured by lightning, although others reported feeling the strikes.

The names of the victims and their hometowns were not available Saturday.

Strong winds blew beach umbrellas and other debris into the air, he said.

Jackie Lyda, a Mobile resident, was driving to the show when the storm struck. She said she saw several traffic wrecks and passing ambulances as she entered Pensacola.

"The weather was just crazy," Lyda said. "I was actually trying to reach my friends who had just gotten on a boat." Lyda said her friends were fine, and she drove back to Mobile.

The U.S. Navy Blue Angels flight team is based at the Pensacola Naval Air Station. The team has scheduled two shows this year in Pensacola, the second will be Nov. 15.

Thunderstorms also hit Mobile and Baldwin counties Saturday night, with winds of up to 58 mph in Mobile County, according to the National Weather Service. There was a report of 0.5 inches of hail just west of Mobile Regional Airport.

Alabama Power spokesman Sam Covert said more than 6,400 customers - many from the Alpine Hills subdivision in west Mobile - lost power Saturday night after several transformers and a substation were hit by lightning. Covert said he did not know how long power would be out.

(Staff Reporter Jillian Kramer contributed to this report.)