Mississippi, Sally, Joseph Glasser discussed on 10 10 WINS 24 Hour News


Air. This morning. We're starting out in the fifties near the city forties and some of the inland suburbs this morning, it's going to be a breezy and cool day with hazy son and a high of 68 mostly clear and cool again tonight, the overnight low 57 in mid Sound Upper forties and some of the Jersey and Hudson Valley suburbs that's borrowed warms up a bit mostly sunny tomorrow. Nice milder in the afternoon. We'll have a high of 75 in Midtown. Being DeVore will be by with the complete AK you other four day, forecasting just two minutes 55 degrees. Now the sky's air. Clear humidity at 59%. The winds are presently calm. It's 55 degrees. We're going up to 68 the accurate A real field right now is 48. I'm Lee Harris wins news Time at the tone. 6 30. Good morning. I'm Bridget Quinn. We're keeping watch on. Not one, but five named storms, only the second time in recorded history that has happened. Biggest concern right now is Sally, which has weakened somewhat. It is a Category one hurricane with 85 Mile an hour winds. It is crawling right now toward the Louisiana, Mississippi and Alabama Gulf Coast expected To make landfall tomorrow afternoon. Here's Ken Graham of the National Hurricane Center every tropical downpours and with time you start to see maybe some water spouts and even tornadoes in some of these rain bands. We're gonna have to really watch out for that with time so torrential rainfall Inching ever so closer to the coastline, but very slow. I mean, that's been the story of Hurricane Sally. A potential 11 FT Storm surge is described as life threatening with some 24 inches of rain. Joseph Glasser of Waveland, Mississippi, says he has already seen highwater power's out. Makes me wonder what President Trump has approved emergency declarations for both Alabama and Mississippi. It goes without saying meteorologists are very, very busy right now. Here's correspondent Lionel Moyes. It has been a very active hurricane season already for the first time in 50 years. There are five plus active tropical cyclones at the same time with Paulette, Rene, Sally, Teddy and Vicky. This is only the second time on record in September of 1971. There were six boring at the same time. Hurricane Pauletta Cat to storm knocked down trees and power lines across Bermuda. There are no reports of deaths, injuries or serious property damage and coming up after our placid AccuWeather forecast for John Monotone about the latest efforts.

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