Louisiana Governor John Bel Edwards said Sally is a “very significant threat.” “We have a really good reason to be worried about this storm,” Edwards said in Sunday’s press talk.
The National Hurricane Center (NHC) said Sunday that there is a possibility of a dangerous and “deadly” storm from Louisiana to the Mississippi / Alabama border. While the storm is expected to intensify as it moves towards land at 100 mph, orThe actual threat of a storm is slow motion, which will cause dangerous storms. A storm warning continues from Port Forchon, Louisiana to the Mississippi / Alabama border.
Benjamin Schott of the National Weather Service in New Orleans warned “growth is the No. 1 killer.”
NHC said that before the storm landslides, it is expected that flooding will occur on the Florida pandel. The impact of the storm will be felt by Sunday evening and last for the entire Monday. Thunderstorms are likely to occur near Louisiana and Mississippi on Tuesday.
As of 8 pm ET on Sunday night, Sally was located about 160 miles south of Panama City, Florida, with maximum sustained winds of 60 mph, according to the NHC.
Louisiana is still recovering from Hurricane Laura, which hit Lake Charles as a Category 4 hurricane in late August. Edwards said on Sunday that he has asked President Trump for further assistance from the federal government in relief from the storm.
Meanwhile, near Hurricane Paulette Sunday Bermuda, tropical storm conditions begin Sunday night; The storm is expected to occur near the island on Monday. A hurricane warning is in effect for Bermuda.