Hurricane Sally surges into Gulf Coast, Trump ‘monitoring’

President Trump said he is monitoring Hurricane Sally as a storm toward the northern Gulf Coast early Tuesday, which could bring deadly storm surge, flash flooding and a tornado to the region.

By 2 pm, Sally was located approximately 75 miles east-southeast of the Mississippi River estuary and was moving west at a speed of 3 mph. It weakened slightly in the last few hours, and now has maximum sustained winds of 90 mph below 110 mph on Monday, according to the NHC.

“We are fully engaged with state and local leaders to assist the great people of Alabama, Louisiana and Mississippi. Be prepared and listen to state and local leaders!” Trump tweeted.

Sally’s center will run near the coast of southeastern Louisiana before making landfall tonight or Wednesday morning in an area with hurricane warnings.

Trump issued emergency declarations for parts of Louisiana, Mississippi, and Alabama.

Of Alabama Village. Ivey announced the presidency after the National Weather Service in Mobile, Alabama, rising to 9 feet above ground in parts of the Mobile metro area, warning of the growing possibility of “dangerous and potentially historic flooding”. .

The National Hurricane Center (NHC) in Miami quoted its 2 advisors as saying, “Later today it is expected to strengthen again and Sally is expected to be a dangerous storm.

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Poor WhatsApp on a local street on September 14, 2020, in Waters, Miss., (AP Photo / Gerald Herbrett) from the Gulf of Mexico

Sally gained the force of the storm on Monday and quickly intensified into a Category 2 hurricane with a 100 mph wind. By Tuesday morning, the storm’s maximum sustained winds had reduced to 90 mph, making it a Category 1 hurricane. Forecasters said some restrictions are likely to be imposed late Tuesday night.

The NHC said areas outside southeastern Louisiana are likely to experience a very dangerous and “fatal” storm. Sally’s center is expected to extend well to dangerous storms, rain, and wind hazards.

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The slow-moving storm is expected to receive between eight and 16 inches of rain with varying amounts of 24 inches in parts of the Middle Gulf Coast in the middle of the week. The area is likely to be affected by the rains, from Florida shelter to southeastern Mississippi.

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“Life-threatening flash floods are likely,” NHC said. “In addition, this rains will cause widespread flooding by large floods on the region’s rivers.”

The Associated Press contributed to this report