Front of the house pressure washed. Water got in the 2 outlets outside that caused the living room breaker to trip. We waited 24hrs for it to dry out. Nothing. Replaced with a new breaker and still no power in the living room or porches. Its been over 48hrs and its still not working.
Hire an Electrician
It's time to get a licensed pro to fix this.
Yes, this is a DIY forum, but for someone who only knows to wait 24 hours and then replace a circuit breaker, it's time to get real help. At the very least, the exterior portions of the circuit need to be disassembled and inspected. If the cables were submerged or otherwise water damaged, they might need to be replaced.
There is still one thing that isn't clear to me.
You said you replaced the breaker but still no power on that circuit. Does that mean the new breaker immediately re-trips when turned on, or does it remain on?
If the breaker immediately re-trips, you have a short somewhere in that branch circuit. This is unlikely to be caused by pressure-washing, especially since you already looked inside the exterior outlet boxes. Could be a result of something that was put back incorrectly, however.
If the breaker remains on, then something on that branch circuit is getting power, just not all of it. If that is the case, I would check in other rooms, basements, garages, etc. for another GFCI outlet that is tripped. Sometimes branch circuits travel an odd route and serve a lot of devices on the way. In one of the houses I used to own, all the exterior lights, exterior outlets, and the entire unfinished basement shared one 15A circuit. The GFCI for that circuit was..... drumroll........ in the crawl space. Took us forever to find that.
If you can replace a circuit breaker, you can open up a receptacle box and inspect it / clean it out.
That's what you have to do on all the receptacles, because obviously pressure washing either placed or activated materials that are not curing by being given 24 hours to dry. You may have a mud-wasp condominium now soaked with power-wash solvent. So-called "weatherproof" boxes aren't quite, and they're certainly not powerwash-proof.
Replacing breakers is tricky. You need to make sure you are getting a breaker type correct for your panel - they are not interchangeable across brands, though they seem to be since they "seem to fit". (they don't clamp on right, which the critical problem; this can create an arcing fire at the bus stab).
Further, if a breaker was GFCI or AFCI, it is so for a reason and must not be downgraded.