Forecasters claim that on Tuesday morning, Hurricane ian made landfall as three storms on Western Cuba.The National Hurricane Center predicted on Monday that Hurricane Yan will likely bring dangerous storms and air to the air as it moves at 5 miles per hour toward the Florida coast in the middle of this week.
Ian stated that a significant divide in three storms up until five in the morning on Tuesday, with a hit in Western Cuba, recorded the highest sustained air, according to forecasters. Numerous shelters were built and measures were taken to save the crop in the main tobacco-growing region of Cuba by officials from Cuba Piner del Rio. According to the United States National Hurricane Center, the storm’s rise along the island’s west coast will be roughly 14 feet (4.3 meters).
Residents of the coastal communities around Tampa Bay have been told to leave, and they have been warned to stay away from the brunt of the hurricane, even for a short while.
According to a recent report from the National Hurricane Center, the hurricane’s power is predicted to diminish across Western Cuba a few hours before it crosses the Ian Mexico Gulf. As a major hurricane, Tuesday is predicted to make landfall Wednesday night on the west coast of Florida, to the west of the Florida Keys.
Before making landfall close to La Coloma in the province of Cuba Pina Del Rio, the storm had grown overnight to become three hurricanes with a main air speed of more than five miles per hour. The National Hurricane Center advised citizens to relocate swiftly to safety and remove any valuable items since hurricane-force winds, flash floods, and Kardam ATI lindens were forecast tonight in West Cuba and until Tuesday.
According to the hurricane ian tracker center, Ian will weaken, widen, and slow over the Gulf of Mexico. This could result in strong winds and storm surges along Florida’s west coast.
On Tuesday, Ian was expected to cross the southeast Gulf of Mexico, and on Wednesday and Wednesday night, Ian was expected to get close to Florida’s west coast. According to a National Hurricane Center assessment, the storm is expected to weaken by now.
In the Tampa Bay area, a surge of up to 10 feet of ocean water and 12 to 16 inches of rain, with up to 24 inches in isolated areas, were predicted. This amount of water would be sufficient to inundate coastal communities. Up to 300,000 people could leave Hillsborough County alone as evacuations got under way.
The southeast will have heavy rain on Friday and Saturday, according to the Met Office. By mid to late this week, central and northern Florida, southern Georgia, and coastal South Carolina are predicted to experience “widespread, severe” flash flooding and urban flooding. Central to northern Florida should expect significant, protracted river floods.
Through the end of the week, there may be some minor flash floods and river flooding across the Southeast and the mid-Atlantic.
Florida Governor Ron DeSantis said 5,000 soldiers of the Florida National Guard had been activated and an additional 2,000 were being transferred from neighboring states to Florida after he proclaimed a state of emergency. In order to prepare for distribution, the state is striving to fill 360 trucks with more than 2 million meals and more than 1 million gallons of water. Urban search and rescue personnel are prepared to deploy where necessary, according to DeSantis.
Just prepare for a power outage, said DeSantis, there will be one. “The consequences will spread widely.”
According to the advisory, “this will probably prolong the effects of the storm surge, wind, and rainfall over the affected section of Florida’s west coast.”
They continue to concentrate on the cone’s center rather than its edges, according to Collins. Outside of the cone, considerable consequences are possible. I find it unfortunate that they act in this manner. They occasionally remark, “Oh, we’re fine,” to which I respond, “I don’t know why you believe we’re fine; we are not.” We ought to be prepared.
When Hurricane Michael struck in 2018, Melissa Thomas, 31, was attending Florida State University to study meteorology. When his parents decided to stay at home, he wondered whether he was seeing his parents perish in the storm.”Am I watching my folks pass away on the radar?” I wondered.
Before opting to become a teacher, Thomas worked as an on-camera meteorologist; he is currently a teacher at a high school in Bay County. Now that he offers forecasts via social media, Ian discovered this week that it was causing some Panhandle residents who had already experienced one storm to become anxious.
The discussion about a possible landfall is, in Thomas’ words, “actually boosting people’s consciousness of their own anxieties of living in the cone of uncertainty.”
He continued, “It’s still really alarming to even be talking about the breadth of a storm like that, even if hurricane Ian makes landfall elsewhere.”
Between Wednesday and Thursday, Ian, which appeared to be headed for a landfall somewhere between Naples and the Big Bend region of the West Coast, threatened to deliver major flooding and devastating winds to Florida’s Gulf Coast. By late Tuesday, it is anticipated to strengthen to a Category 4 storm with gusts of 140 mph, making it the most powerful hurricane to make landfall in the Gulf of Mexico since Rita did so in 2005. As the hurricane ian tracker approaches Florida, a minor weakening is anticipated. Category 3 with 125 mph top winds.
Storm surge, or the rise of seawater over typically dry land as a result of low air pressure and winds, can be the biggest hazard to hurricanes. The National Hurricane ian tracker Center says that Ian could bring fatal and destructive storm surges of 5 to 10 feet to the Florida shoreline. Because of the Florida coastline’s modest ocean floor slope, even a small hurricane or tropical storm can result in significant coastal flooding.
Flooding rains are anticipated as the storm moves slowly toward Florida; some regions might see 10 to 20 inches of rain or more.
Hurricane Ian is a part of a wave of late-season tropical activity in the Atlantic basin when no named tropical storms formed in August for the first time in 25 years. In recent days, meteorologists tracked up to five tropical systems, including the developing Yan, one of two storms currently under observation. The other, which is located a few hundred miles west of the Cape Verde Islands, could develop into Tropical Storm Julia soon.