The red alert is for southwestern England, with winds reaching 145 degrees from the extreme west of Cornwall to Cardiff in south Wales.
Also, orange warnings have been issued across southern England, including London. The capital, where the wind can reach 130, covers many parks and the famous Ferris wheel “London Eye”.
The Meteorological Agency warned that the storm could emit “life-threatening flying debris”, “exploding roofs and falling power cables, damaging buildings and homes”.
This can lead to the closure of roads, railways and bridges, and delays or cancellations of buses, trains and boats.
A railway spokesman said all Friday trains in Wales had been canceled, citing the safety of passengers and staff.
The Rail Network advises passengers to “reconsider their travel plans”, insisting that in most cases train speeds be reduced to 80, while airports are advised to check the status of flights.
“Of course, the military is ready,” Prime Minister Boris Johnson said during a visit to the Royal Air Force base on Thursday.
The weather service also issued 10 “extreme” flood warnings.
Because of this situation, Prince Charles has canceled an official meeting scheduled for Friday in South Wales, informed by his services, hoping he will postpone it to a “later date”.
Another hurricane, Dudley, made landfall in Scotland and northern England after hitting England on Wednesday.
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