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Joined: 29 Sep 2005
Posts: 1583
Location: Earth
PostTue Nov 10, 2009 2:57 pm  Reply with quote  

"Ida" has run its course and has come ashore as a Tropical Storm, which may be causing some potential coastal flooding with heavy rains in some areas and storm surges along the coast creating breakers of up to six feet. Aside from that, it has been a relatively mild storm in comparison with other Gulf storm events we won't even mention... We are still staying on the watch.....

Ida Near Mobile
Last Update: 10-NOV-2009 07:13am EST

Tropical Storm Ida is about to make landfall. As of 7 a.m. EST Tuesday, the storm was located near 30.3 north and 88.0 west, or about 25 miles south of Mobile, Ala. Maximum-sustained winds are 45 mph, with gusts to 55 mph. Ida is moving toward the northeast at 9 mph, with a minimum central pressure of 999 mb, or 29.50 inches.

A tropical storm warning is in effect for the Gulf Coast from Grand Isle, La., eastward to Aucilla River, Fla. This includes New Orleans and Lake Pontchartrain.

Ida further weaken. No matter the exact strength of the storm, heavy rain will be the main concern across the region. Widespread heavy rain will fall along parts of the central Gulf Coast through today. This rain will create a significant flood threat in the region, where 4-8 inches of rain can fall in the next 24 hours. Strong winds will increase tide levels along the coast and, as a result, there is a major concern for coastal flooding on the central Gulf Coast. Storm surge will likely be on the order of 3-6 feet with Ida, especially just east of the center of the storm.

Rainfall with Ida will be greatest to the north and east of the location of landfall of the storm. Total rainfall from the storm will be 4-8 inches, with the highest totals over the Florida Panhandle and southern Alabama. Locally, 10 inches of rain could fall in some areas.

By AccuWeather Senior Meteorologist Matthew Rinde and Meteorologist Andrew Ulrich

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Joined: 29 Sep 2005
Posts: 1583
Location: Earth
PostMon Nov 30, 2009 3:42 pm  Reply with quote  

As of today November 30, 2009, the "OFFICIAL END OF THE 2009 HURRICANE SEASON" has arrived. And the experts are reporting that they do not expect any post season storm development, not that it can't happen, but they expect that it won't.
Time to give thanks for prayers answered:

It is the sincerest wish of this observer that no lives are unnecessarily lost in the events these storms will present. It is also my prayer that all the innocence be protected by the Grace of God, and may the suffering these storms bring be eased, and the victim’s comforted. May those whose lives are lost find their way home to Him… And, if these things/storms are being manipulated, beyond His Will and Nature, may the perpetrators responsible suffer His Wrath for their crimes.........

Thank You God, for all You have had Your Hands on during this year's storm season, and now beyond.......

This year's season was a relatively mild one comparatively with some years past and we are thankful for that as well. To date; in the Atlantic region there were a total of "NINE" officially named storms and only "THREE" of those officially achieved Hurricane classification, and of those 3 only "TWO" (Bill & Fred) achieved "Major Hurricane" classification. As the first hurricane of the season, "Bill" was also the first major hurricane to develop, but it did settle down a bit before impacting the northeast coast. Overall, little was realized in the way of destruction in the wake of this season's storms for the Continental U.S. and that was a good thing.

The East Pacific region was a bit more prolific with respect to storm production, recording to date officially "SEVENTEEN" named storms from this season's East Pacific storm name list and "ONE" named "Lana" which must have been on the Central Pacific list, anyway, 7 of them officially qualified as Hurricanes, 4 of which were classed as "Major Hurricanes":
1) Andres (CAT 1)
2) Carlos (CAT 1, & "midget tropical cyclone")
3) Felicia (CAT 4)
4) Guillermo (CAT 3)
5) Jimena (CAT 4)
6) Linda (CAT 1)
7) Rick (CAT 5 & near record intensity)

Hurricane "Rick" was especially significant to watch as it neared record setting speed and intensity, going from nothing to a near record CAT 5 classification with wind speeds upwards of 215 mph, and then back down to tropical storm force winds in near four days time, before running aground near Mazatlan Mexico. That was a storm to watch, and thankfully its impact on Mexico was less devastating as it could have been if it had maintained its overall strength when it hit there.

For the most part, in comparison with years past this year's season has been less than normally active on the Atlantic Region's side, and more than normally active on the East Pacific Region's side. The Caribbean Islands seemed to be spared this season from the storms, as was the Gulf of Mexico for the most part.

Overall, even though there were some major storms produced this season, the western hemisphere for the most part realized relatively little in the way of sustained damage to life and property loss as compared with years past, and for that we are grateful...

Although the season has officially ended for this year, we will continue to monitor any development as we progress toward the end of the year.

Always watching.........

starman1 out..............
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