Hurricane Florence was a tragic storm and an anomaly event. It is very difficult for decision-makers to make all of the right decisions.
The roles of vegetation in mediating changes in precipitation and runoff in the tropics Gabriel Kooperman, PhD, University of Georgia, Department of Geography Sept. 26, 3:30pm • Miller Learning Center, 148
As I write this piece, Hurricane Florence just made landfall near Wrightsville Beach, North Carolina.
As I write this piece, Hurricane Florence just made landfall near Wrightsville Beach, North Carolina. The National Hurricane Center tweeted on the morning of September 4th:
Updated September 13th, 2018
The storm, at the time of writing, is a major hurricane (category 4) and is still on track to make landfall this week in North Carolina. Models also suggest that it may stall and cause a flood disaster.
This weekend I tweeted my concern about the potential impacts of Hurricane Florence later this week. Some guy chastised me for fear-mongering. I dismissed that as just typical Twitter posturing.
Honestly, a small part of my answer to the question in the title is "I am not sure." However, the vast majority of me knows there is mix of necessary attention, social media hyperventilation, and curiosity whenever there is a hurricane in the Atlantic, especially one that reaches major…
Over the weekend on social media, I noticed some confusion as the National Hurricane Center monitored a storm system currently moving into the Florida Keys. The storm has now been upgraded to Tropical Storm Gordon as of Labor Day morning.
A few weeks ago virtually every seasonal hurricane forecaster adjusted its projections downward for the Atlantic hurricane season. The primary reasons cited were that Atlantic waters were relatively cool and an El Nino was expected to develop.