Saturday, November 12, 2022



Once again .....coastal living the price of  going coastal .....its better than postal........(little joke)........but   the sea has no freinds  ....we are not  meant to be...... by the ocean it does not like us the animals ......for instance ...........sharks ....they do not like us  ..........they keep eating us........ mostly white folk going into mother natures fishbowl and fucking with the  animals .....and get bit/eaten .....and they never ever   fucking learn.....have you noticed  mostly black guys never go looking for sharks .....they go looking for weed ....strip clubs ....puss...y....40 ozers..........not sharks .....this is why ........ they know  they are  not  to  befucked  with 

But however........  any weather is never good by the ocean ....including the salt........ it eats away all your shit ........coastal living is  expensive .........

But when it comes hurricanes .......then shit becomes really expensive .......

Photos: Hurricane Nicole pummels Florida coastline

A rare November hurricane caused widespread damage in Florida on Thursday, causing numerous homes to collapse into the ocean and forcing evacuations of dozens of hotels and high-rise condominiums.

Hurricane Nicole, which made landfall near Vero Beach as a Category 1 storm, was quickly downgraded to a tropical storm. But it nevertheless pummeled a large swath of Florida’s Atlantic coast with powerful waves and extensive beach erosion.

A family looks down at the splintered remains of two beach houses, as a man in shorts picks his way through the rubble below..
Residents of Daytona, Fla., on Thursday survey the wreckage of homes on the beach left after Hurricane Nicole hit. (Joe Raedle/Getty Images)

Officials declared 24 hotels and condos in Daytona Beach Shores and New Smyrna Beach structurally unsafe, forcing their evacuations.

“Structural damage along our coastline is unprecedented,” Volusia County Manager George Recktenwald said at a press conference late Thursday. “We’ve never experienced anything like this before.”

More than 300,000 power outages were reported.

Brooke Voegtle, in shorts and bare legs, with a puffer jacket and a shopping bag, walks through shin-deep floodwater in front of a building marked WNDB.
Brooke Voegtle walks through floodwater in Daytona Beach, Fla., that inundated streets after Hurricane Nicole. (Joe Raedle/Getty Images)

Nicole appears to have resulted in at least five deaths. A man and a woman were fatally electrocuted by a downed power line, the Orange County Sheriff’s Office said. Two other people were killed in a car crash on the turnpike near Orlando earlier Thursday.

In Cocoa, Fla., a 68-year-old man died as waves battered his yacht against a dock, police said. Paramedics tried to perform CPR on him as the boat broke away from its moorings and began to float away, but they could not resuscitate him.

Hurricanes are growing stronger due to climate change, as warmer air holds more moisture and warmer oceans provide more energy for high-speed winds.

Four people on the beach stare at three homes on a cliff face that has been washed away by the storm.
Daytona Beach residents look up at the wreckage to homes perched precariously over the beach after Hurricane Nicole. (Joe Raedle/Getty Images)

Nicole was the first November hurricane to make landfall in Florida since 1985, and only the third since record-keeping began in 1853.

It came weeks after Hurricane Ian slammed into southwest Florida as a powerful Category 4 storm, killing more than 130 people, destroying thousands of homes and cutting a wide path of destruction across the peninsula.

More images of Nicole's destruction

A truck marooned in muddy water along a street seen from the air, with floodwater creeping into adjacent parking lots.
An aerial view on Nov. 10 of a flooded street in Vero Beach, Fla., hit by Hurricane Nicole. (Ricardo Arduengo/Reuters)
The ocean laps up to wrecked beach homes.
Homes collapsing on the beach after Hurricane Nicole on Nov. 10 in Wilbur-by-the-Sea, Fla. (John Raoux/AP)
An aerial view of the ocean lapping up to a half-dozen homes partially toppled onto the beach.
A stretch of wrecked homes on Nov. 10 in Daytona Beach. (Joe Raedle/Getty Images)
Someone walks blithely along a boardwalk fenced off by tangles of yellow tape and two signs saying Boardwalk Closed and Posted No Trespassing by Order.
Someone walks along a closed-down boardwalk in Vero Beach, Fla., on Nov. 10. (Ricardo Arduengo/Reuters)
An aerial view of a large yellow building surrounded by water, with a few lone trees and a stop sign poking out.
Floodwaters surround a building in Daytona Beach on Nov. 10. (Joe Raedle/Getty Images)
Two women in bathing suits look at a substantial gap in the pier.
Beach-goers on Nov. 10 survey a section of Anglin's Fishing Pier in Lauderdale-by-the-Sea, Fla., that was washed away by the storm. (Wilfredo Lee/AP)
Waves crash onto a damaged building next to a lifeguard tower whose support structure is under water, with a sign surrounded by cutouts of beach umbrellas saying: Volusia County Florida.
Waves crash near a damaged building and a lifeguard tower in Daytona Beach Shores on Nov. 9. (Paul Hennessy/SOPA Images/Shutterstock)
An aerial view of an eight-story building and other structures surrounded by palm trees, all marooned in water.
Neighborhoods in Fort Lauderdale, Fla., under water after Hurricane Nicole on Nov. 10. (Imago via ZUMA Press)
A sign ripped out by the storm saying Private Property, No Trespassing, lies in a flooded street.
A sign lying in the flooded street after Hurricane Nicole in Vero Beach on Nov. 10. (Ricardo Arduengo/Reuters)

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