On Wednesday, inspectors said the dirt surrounding the hole appeared to have stabilized and filled with water. That's good news for the people who live around the crater, who feared it may grow and swallow their homes.

Crews were expected to arrive as soon as Wednesday afternoon to begin filling the hole with dirt and cement, pulling apart the swimming pool as they go.

Homeowner Joanne Rogers surveyed the damage to her backyard on Wednesday. She lives next door to the home with the pool.

A hole ate up a good section of her fence, grass and plants Monday night, sparing a shed built years ago by the original owner.

Complete with 2 skylights and a double roof, it's now deemed unsafe by county inspectors, tetering on the edge of a crater.

What caused the hole remains a mystery. Some believe it could be a basic Florida sinkhole. Still, some neighbors believe heavy drilling happening right across the street may have played some part in loosening the ground.

County inspectors said they were watching the changing weather patterns expected for Central Florida as a tropical disturbance rolls ashore and sends possible flood conditions into the state.

Rogers says she's willing to pay whatever her homeowner's insurance won't pay, but she didn't want to lose her banana plants. She spent much of the afternoon salvaging what she could -- hoping to plant them in a newer more secure patch of land in a newer backyard.

Stay with Local 6 News and ClickOrlando.com for updates.