Two weeks ago, we began talking about Isaac. The storm has caused many problems during its life. Here are some of the most impressive statistics from the storm.
Excessive Rainfall Amounts
Vero Beach: 16.60 inches
Royal Palm Beach: 16.29 inches
Boynton Beach: 14.41 inches
New Orleans: 20.08 inches
Reserve: 13.46 inches
Livingston: 13.16 inches
Kiln: 17.04 inches
Marion: 15.02 inches
Saucier: 12.78 inches
Grand Bay: 11.07 inches
Mobile: 9.67 inches
Wilmer: 8.75 inches
Storm Surge Heights
Shell Beach: Between 9 and 11 feet
Lake Pontchartrain at New Orleans: Around 6 feet
Grand Isle: Around 5 feet
Pascagoula: Around 4 feet
Mobile Bay: Around 3-5 feet
Hurricane Matthew will threaten lives and property across the central and northern Caribbean with flooding rain, damaging winds and an inundating storm surge early next week.
Hurricane Matthew will take a northward turn this weekend, which will bring the storm along the Atlantic coast of the United States next week.
Chaba remains on track to become a powerful typhoon and could threaten lives and property across the Ryukyu Islands and mainland Japan next week.
Rounds of beneficial rain will fall over drought-stricken portions of New England into Monday.
The worst thing that people who live along coastlines can do is not to prepare for tropical storms and hurricanes.
Deadly Typhoon Megi slammed parts of Taiwan and China with damaging winds and landslides, while snow fall across parts of the Intermountain West.
Yuma, AZ (1990)
A total of one inch of rain in 15 minutes with hail one inch in diameter.
New Orleans, LA (1998)
The temperature at Auduben Park hit 97 degrees, an all time record for October.
Lubbock, TX (2000)
98 degrees, an all time October record.