It’s a storm that’s going to get worse before it gets better.
And it’s going get worse in a hurry.
It’s called a “catastrophe” and it’s coming on the heels of a record heat wave and the worst drought in the country’s history.
And with the first major storm of the year on track to hit, many Americans aren’t expecting much help from the government.
And they should be.
This week marks the first time the U.S. has recorded a Category 3 hurricane on record.
And this is going to happen again.
In a nutshell, it’s a Category 4 hurricane with winds of 130 mph or higher, and it will hit the West Coast of the United States on Saturday.
It will bring catastrophic flooding and devastating winds that could last days or even weeks.
The U.K. has experienced some of the strongest storms in decades, but the UK is still recovering from a historic heat wave that brought a deadly heat wave to England.
The U.N. says at least 1.7 million people are without power and over 100,000 people are homeless.
The National Weather Service says a “worst-case scenario” is that the storm could cause $100 billion in damage, with millions of homes without power.
The damage could be worse.
The storm will be the deadliest in the U.”s.
since the 1930s.
It is forecast to bring torrential rain and coastal flooding.
At least 14 inches of rain are expected to fall in the region by Saturday afternoon, the National Weather Center says.”
This storm is the biggest to hit the U-S.
since it is a Category 5,” said meteorologist John B. Bales.
Bales said if you live in coastal areas, be prepared.
The city of Los Angeles has already been ordered to evacuate.
The National Weather Services office in Tampa says the storm is expected to be a “major threat to the Gulf Coast, Florida, and the Northeast.”
The National Hurricane Center says the worst-case storm is still possible, but it’s not a certainty.
“But if we do get that type of a storm, it would be very difficult to rebuild and people would have to leave. “
There is a lot of uncertainty as to when this storm will actually occur,” said NHC Director Paul Henningsen.
“But if we do get that type of a storm, it would be very difficult to rebuild and people would have to leave.
It would be difficult to get into communities.”
The storm is not expected to reach the East Coast of North America.