Lubbocks, Texas, may have the largest storm surge on record in the U.S., but there’s a bigger threat than a foot of water: a meteor.
The storm surge is the average amount of water that can be created in a 20-foot storm.
The storm surge of the storm in L.A. was a whopping 4 feet, and that is more than enough to create more than two feet of damage in some areas.
Lubbock is a very dry place.
It’s an old, hard-to-reach part of the United States, with mountains, desert, rivers, and streams that create very dry conditions, said John Kappes, director of meteorology for NOAA’s Weather Prediction Center.
The average temperature in the Lubbocking area is just 30 degrees.
The highest storm surge to hit the area was 9.8 feet in September 2007.
But a few years ago, that storm surge was much lower.
Kappes said that even if you get to a level where there’s not much rainfall, the storm surge can still be significant.
That’s because the storm can rise rapidly and reach high levels.
In the L.I. County area of Lubboches, the largest city in the state, the rainfall was less than 5 inches, but the storm had a much bigger surge, Kappys said.KAppes said this storm surge could be very destructive, especially for older homes and structures that were built before the storm.
Lubbowks high-rise building in downtown Lubbuches suffered extensive damage.
A floodgates and windows were destroyed, and damage to a water tower, electrical wires, and a water pipe were also reported.
In a video posted on the Weather Channel’s Facebook page, the Los Angeles Times meteorologist Paul Mancuso says that in the early days of the city’s construction, floodgate openings were not always closed.
In his video, Mancoso describes how the floodgating opened to allow rainwater to fall on the lower floors of the building.
Mancsos video says that after that opening, floodwaters were so high, they could reach the second floor and reach up to the third.
The building was evacuated in the days that followed.
In an article on the website Storms, a blog that reports on weather events, Kowalski says that if a building was built during the time of the Great Flood in 1790, it would be a disaster waiting to happen.
Kowalas storm surge predictions in Los Angeles County are a little more specific: storm surges of 4 feet or more.
The city was hit with another major flood in 1876, and after that, flood gates were never closed.