Two to the west coast United States The region was hit by the biggest storm ever recorded last weekend, causing strong winds and record rainfall and snowfall. In California, atmospheric pressure reached a level similar to that seen in a strong hurricane, becoming the largest storm in the history of the northwestern Pacific Ocean.
According to experts, about 90 million Americans will face dangerous weather by next Wednesday, the 27th.
In the city of San Francisco, California, the equivalent of 105 mm of rain fell in 24 hours, making October the wettest day in the city’s history. Throughout the month, more than 180 mm of rainfall was recorded, the second highest ever recorded.
The capital, Sacramento, received about 140 mm of rain last Sunday, the 24th, the heaviest day in city history. The longest period ending with October 18, when the state recently faced 212 days of drought, further surprised water level experts.
As of Monday morning, 25, seven million people were on high alert for heavy rain and 18 million people for strong winds. Rainfall is expected to continue across most of the state at 25 mm per hour, increasing the risk of flooding and landslides. Authorities also warned that winds could reach 110 km per hour.
Despite the damage, the largest Dixie wildfire ever recorded in California was completely brought under control due to the storm.
Across the United States, strong winds and thunderstorms are also expected along the east coast early this week. Early this Sunday through Monday, a hurricane moving from the Pacific to the Atlantic caused a possible hurricane in some states in the center of the country.
In the U.S. Northeast, six million people are on alert this Monday. In addition, a new storm forming along the Atlantic coast is expected to cause rainfall rates of 50 to 75 mm per hour and strong winds in all states in the region.
The central part of the United States will also be on alert by the middle of the week, with more than eight million people at risk of heavy rain and hail.
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