The storm is coming.
It’s a Category 5 storm that’s expected to hit California in the next week or two.
If it does, there will be severe flooding, landslides, power outages and possible power outage alerts.
There’s no question the storm is dangerous, but the way the country is coping with it has been extraordinary.
For the past several days, people have been leaving their homes in the storm-prone areas in the south and west of the state.
Many of those people have stayed in hotel rooms, some in hotels that are full of people.
They’re staying at these hotel rooms until the storm passes.
So, the question is: How are people reacting to this storm?
“We have been inundated with questions about what we can do and what to do and how people can survive this,” says Dan DePinto, a senior hurricane scientist at the National Hurricane Center in Miami.
DePintins forecasted that a storm surge of 3 to 5 feet would hit California, but there is a limit to how much it can surge.
In other words, a lot of people will get hit by a surge, he said.
The storm surge will be at least 5 feet above the ocean.
In the end, that could have a devastating effect on infrastructure.
It could be a disaster.
And it could be life-threatening for the people that live there, including those that are in the most vulnerable areas.
People in the coastal areas of the South are the most at risk.
But they are also the people who are most likely to be evacuated and those who are at the most risk in terms of their homes being flooded.
And they’re also the ones who are more likely to have access to water, DePins says.
But the storm surge is still potentially quite high.
“So we’re going to see people in the flood zones who have been sheltered for a while being inundated by the storm,” he says.
“People in these coastal areas are also at risk, because they are more vulnerable than those in other areas.
So the question of how to deal with that is going to be a challenge for us.”
In fact, the National Weather Service in California is predicting that there could be several feet of flood damage along the coast by Sunday.
The National Weather Services forecast is based on historical flood data.
But DePints forecast that the storm could cause some serious damage to coastal communities along the north and west coasts of California, and could create catastrophic flooding along the northern coast of the Great Lakes.
The impact on communities in the lower and mid-latitudes of the United States is also likely to cause some damage.
The hurricane is a big, powerful storm, De Pintins says, and it could bring a lot more storm surge than normal, and the resulting flooding could create a disaster in many places.
In fact … the storm will be the strongest storm in the Pacific Ocean in nearly a century, and if it does come ashore on the United Kingdom, it will be very, very strong, Depintins said.
The storm is expected to pass directly over the British Isles, and possibly into France, Italy and Spain, with winds of up to 85 miles per hour, the NWS said.
It will hit the United Arab Emirates in the west, Morocco in the east, the Gulf of Guinea in the north, and parts of South Africa.
If the storm does get ashore, De Perints said, “We’re seeing the worst of the storm’s impacts right now.”
People in some areas are going to experience power outAGES, but most of the power is likely to go out over the weekend, he says, as the storm moves inland.
That could lead to power outfalls in parts of California.
And in some places, the storm may even move into coastal areas, DePerins says and the flooding will likely become even worse than normal.
There is a chance the storm has already left the coast, but that could change depending on where it comes ashore.
And if it is over the sea, it could create major storm surges, Deperins says at this point.
“I think it’s fair to say that it’s going to make life difficult for the residents of coastal areas,” he said, adding that it could even create a “catastrophic storm surge” that could create some of the damage already seen.
But that’s only a possibility.
De Perintins and DePinos forecast that storm surge could reach 10 to 15 feet on the coast.
DePerints says that it is possible the storm would move over the Atlantic Ocean, but he doesn’t have any specific information.
There are also questions about the way California and Florida are responding to the storm.
As of Friday morning, the state had reported that there had been no damage to buildings, but DePinas forecast that damage could be severe in parts.
It is possible that the power outfall will cause widespread