During a visit to Pakistan last week, Erdogan said the situation in Indian Kashmir was worsening because of sweeping changes New Delhi introduced in the Muslim-majority territory.
Access will be limited to about 300 "whitelisted" websites and internet speed would remain low, the local Jammu and Kashmir government said in a notice late on Friday.
Two Pakistani officials said many villagers were still stranded in the avalanches in the Neelum valley area following heavy rains that also triggered landslides.
Indian authorities restricted communications to the region and arrested thousands of people in a bid to prevent unrest. Some have since been released.
Omar challenged the veracity of what she claimed to be a dubious version of events.
The court had previously said authorities there needed more time to restore order in Kashmir.
"When atrocities get to their peak, people would prefer that death is better than this insulting life," Khan said at a rally of several thousand people in Muzaffarabad, the capital of Azad Kashmir.
At least 12 locals and six troops were injured on Saturday evening, officials told Reuters, as the worshipers on the traditional mourning procession of Muharram clashed with troops.
The neighbors have fought two of their three wars over Kashmir.