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
Following a southward push of cool, dry air at midweek, clouds, showers and higher humidity will return to the Northeast.
El Nino is forecast to last into the fall of 2015, but will it be enough to break expanding drought conditions along the Pacific coast of the United States?
Another round of storms will fire across the northern Plains at midweek with the chance for isolated tornadoes.
Andres has begun to weaken over the eastern Pacific, but a new threat has developed closer to Mexico.
The weather pattern that delivered drenching rain and flooding to Texas and the southern Plains during May will soak the Southeast states for the next week or two.
With summer just around the corner, many in the United States are preparing for exciting outdoor activities, but coupled with the summer fun comes the return of the pesky and potentially disease-ridden mosquito.
Cloudburst near Pikes Peak killed 120 people; Pueblo, CO, flooded by 25-foot crest of Arkansas River.
Violent thunderstorms and tornadoes; 13 confirmed tornadoes in western PA (most from any outbreak). Widespread wind damage in eastern PA. Wind gusts of 80 mph at ABE and RDG. One person killed in Philadelphia by a falling tree. Largest tornado outbreak in 35 years in western PA.
Harrisburg, PA (1985)
Golf ball-sized hail and 60 mph winds.