Friday, April 26, 2024

THEY ARE ALWAYS GETTING FUCKED .......

 

The Midwest is always getting hammered .....it seems god does not like that place ......here in  Florida  ......we  get the occasional hurricane ....but it is  good  for  the  economy  .......so they say .......who are they ?......anyways another day in paradise .....sun ...and such like ....it seems they get  hit one month after another .......i guess home depot is  busy there ,......this is why it is never  good to own a home .....they tell you ..home ownership ...the sign of  the american dream .....well if you have minimum 450k.....in your back pocket and can pay cash ....then it is  great ......but we all know  that is  pie in the sky ...only when you sell up north and move south ....but even that is becoming hard to do .....who the hell is buyoing homes up north in the cold  freezing fucking pissing rain and  snow .......not sunseekers .....must be  foreigners   laundering cash or some shit ......who knows  who cares ......please no more in Florida .....we are full to capacity .....they keep building shitty  pussy looking condos......or as realtors would call them apartment  homes .....no it's a flat you bitch .....we call them flats in UK ....pretty unsavory  ......but true  terminology .....and they keep swarming here like shit flies ......oh well they have to live somewhere i guess ......


Friday, Saturday to be peak days during dangerous central US severe weather outbreak

A multiple-day severe weather outbreak packing powerful wind gusts, tornadoes, large hail and flash flooding will pose a significant risk to lives and property in the middle of the United States into Sunday, AccuWeather meteorologists continue to warn.

The threat of severe weather returning to a portion of Tornado Alley that makes up much of the Great Plains after a lull over the past few years was brought to attention by AccuWeather's long-range team months ago during the spring outlook. Over the past week, this concern has been reiterated on the company's media platforms, network and app.

The likelihood of violent storms capable of causing injury and property damage will extend into the nighttime hours each night into the weekend, adding to the danger. Some areas will be at risk for severe weather for two or three days in a row.

Two storm systems will cause the majority of the trouble over the Central states, AccuWeather Chief On-Air Meteorologist Bernie Rayno said.

"One storm will pivot northeastward from the southern Plains to the Upper Midwest into Friday," Rayno explained, "The second storm will swing out from the southern Plains to the Midwest this weekend."

In addition to the threats to lives and personal property, power outages will occur and could be lengthy in some areas, depending on the scope of damage to infrastructure.

Following locally heavy and gusty thunderstorms, some packing hail from parts of Nebraska to portions of Kansas, Missouri and Iowa into Thursday afternoon, the first eruption of intense thunderstorms began late Thursday over far western Kanas. Several of the strongest storms produced large hail.

On Friday, the main threat of severe weather, including tornadoes, high winds, hail and flash flooding, will focus on the central Plains, AccuWeather Senior Storm Warning Meteorologist Eddie Walker said.

"Along with the likelihood of multiple tornadoes, there is the potential for a couple of strong, long-track tornadoes in parts of central and southern Iowa and northern Missouri on Friday," Walker stated.

The metro areas of Omaha, Nebraska; Kansas City, Missouri; and Des Moines, Iowa, are close to the high-risk area that includes tornadoes on Friday.

Locally severe storms will extend as far to the south as northeastern Texas and northwestern Louisiana and as far to the north as southeastern South Dakota and southern Minnesota into Friday night.

The last gasp of severe weather with the first storm will pivot into Ontario, Canada, on Saturday with locally severe storms capable of producing damaging wind gusts, hail and brief flooding downpours from Iowa to southern Wisconsin and the northern parts of Lower Michigan and Illinois.

However, energy from the second storm system will come into play over the southern and central Plains on Saturday. Along with that will come the likelihood of storms with large hail, damaging wind gusts, tornadoes and flash flooding from north-central Texas to northern and western Missouri and southeastern Nebraska.

"The most intense storms and correspondingly a high risk of severe weather with storms capable of producing strong tornadoes and intense wind gusts from Saturday afternoon to Saturday evening will extend from northeastern Oklahoma to southeastern Kansas and southwestern Missouri," Walker warned.

Later on Saturday night, in much of the severe weather zone over the central and southern Plains, Walker added that the risk would mainly be for strong wind gusts and flash flooding.

By Sunday, the potential for locally severe or briefly severe thunderstorms will extend from eastern Nebraska and western Iowa southward to central Texas. Sunday's main threats will be briefly damaging wind gusts, hail and flash flooding. However, a few tornadoes along the zone cannot be ruled out. The most likely area for tornadoes would be in Arkansas.

While the biggest days for tornadoes will be Friday and Saturday, including the evening hours, any severe thunderstorm can produce a brief tornado from Thursday to Sunday evening.

Along with the risk of violent thunderstorms and highly localized flash flooding in the coming days, torrential rain will likely trigger flash flooding on a more regional basis.

That zone extends from southern Arkansas, northward to southeastern Iowa, as far to the west as central Kansas and Oklahoma, and as far to the east as parts of Illinois. The Ozark Mountains are in the middle of the flash flood threat zone, where many people may be camping near small streams or secondary roads prone to high water.

Some locations within the outlined flood risk area may receive 4-6 inches of rain. Much of that rain could fall within a few hours.

Beyond Sunday, the main outbreak of severe weather will have ended. But there can be two pockets of heavy to locally severe storms in parts of the Midwest and Northeast, as well as the lower Mississippi Valley to Texas. The area of heavy rain and flash flooding may also settle slowly farther to the south over the Central states.

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DIDDY ....I THINK HE DID.......... I DID NOT KNOW HE DID ,,,.....BUT HE DID

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