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Louisiana, Upper Lafourche

Hurricane Statement

Statement as of 10:35 PM CDT on May 25, 2018

Expires 2:00 AM EDT on May 26, 2018


This product covers southeast Louisiana and south Mississippi

**tropical storm and storm surge watches in effect for portions of
southeast Louisiana and coastal mississippi**

New information
---------------

* changes to watches and warnings:
    - none

* current watches and warnings:
    - a storm surge watch and tropical storm watch are in effect for
      Hancock, Harrison, Jackson, lower Plaquemines, lower St.
      Bernard, Orleans, and upper St. Bernard
    - a tropical storm watch is in effect for Ascension, Livingston,
      lower Jefferson, southern Tangipahoa, St. Charles, St. James,
      St. John The Baptist, St. Tammany, upper Jefferson, and upper
      Plaquemines

* storm information:
    - about 780 miles south-southeast of New Orleans la or about 790
      miles south-southeast of Gulfport MS
    - 19.4n 85.7w
    - storm intensity 40 mph
    - movement east or 90 degrees at 5 mph

Situation overview
------------------

Overview... at 1000 PM CDT, sub-Tropical Storm Alberto was moving east near 5 mph
off the coast of the Yucatan Peninsula. The system is expected to begin drifting
to the north later tonight and move into the southern Gulf of Mexico Saturday.
Tropical impacts should begin to be felt across southeast Louisiana and southern
Mississippi by late Sunday and Sunday night and persist through Tuesday morning.
The primary impact will be heavy rainfall that could produce inland flooding.
Secondary impacts will be storm surge, tornadoes, and tropical storm force winds.

Potential impacts
-----------------

* flooding rain:
prepare for locally hazardous rainfall flooding having possible
limited impacts across southeast Louisiana and south Mississippi.
Potential impacts include:
    - localized rainfall flooding may prompt a few evacuations.
    - Rivers and tributaries may quickly rise with swifter currents.
      Small streams, creeks, canals, and ditches may become swollen
      and overflow in spots.
    - Flood waters can enter a few structures, especially in usually
      vulnerable spots. A few places where rapid ponding of water
      occurs at underpasses, low-lying spots, and poor drainage
      areas. Several storm drains and retention ponds become
      near-full and begin to overflow. Some brief Road and bridge
      closures.

* Wind:
prepare for dangerous wind having possible significant impacts across
southeast Louisiana and south Mississippi. Potential impacts include:
    - some damage to roofing and siding materials, along with damage
      to porches, awnings, carports, and sheds. A few buildings
      experiencing window, door, and garage door failures. Mobile
      homes damaged, especially if unanchored. Unsecured lightweight
      objects become dangerous projectiles.
    - Several large trees snapped or uprooted, but with greater
      numbers in places where trees are shallow rooted. Several
      fences and roadway signs blown over.
    - Some roads impassable from large debris, and more within urban
      or heavily wooded places. A few bridges, causeways, and access
      routes impassable.
    - Scattered power and communications outages, but more prevalent
      in areas with above ground lines.

* Surge:
prepare for life-threatening surge having possible significant
impacts across the immediate coast of Mississippi and also
for east facing shores outside of the hurricane protection system
in far southeast Louisiana. Potential impacts in
this area include:
    - areas of inundation with storm surge flooding accentuated by
      waves. Damage to several buildings, mainly near the coast.
    - Sections of near-shore escape routes and secondary roads become
      weakened or washed out, especially in usually vulnerable low
      spots.
    - Major beach erosion with heavy surf breaching dunes. Strong and
      numerous rip currents.
    - Moderate damage to marinas, docks, boardwalks, and piers.
      Several small craft broken away from moorings, especially in
      unprotected anchorages.

Also, prepare for locally hazardous surge having possible limited
impacts along the shores of Lake Pontchartrain and Lake Maurepas.

Elsewhere across southeast Louisiana and south Mississippi, little to
no impact is anticipated.


Precautionary/preparedness actions
----------------------------------

* other preparedness information:

Now is the time to check your emergency plan and emergency supplies
kit and take necessary actions to protect your family and secure your
home or business.

When making safety and preparedness decisions, do not focus on the
exact forecast track since hazards such as flooding rain, damaging
wind gusts, storm surge, and tornadoes extend well away from the
center of the storm.

If in a place that is vulnerable to high wind, such as near large
trees, a manufactured home, upper floors of a high-rise building, or
on a boat, plan to move to safe shelter.

If you live in a place particularly vulnerable to flooding, such as
near the ocean or a large Inland Lake, in a low-lying or poor
drainage area, in a valley, or near an already swollen river, plan to
move to safe shelter on higher ground.

Always heed the advice of local officials and comply with orders that
are issued. Do not needlessly jeopardize your life or the lives of
others.

When securing your property, outside preparations should be concluded
as soon as possible before conditions deteriorate. The onset of
strong gusty winds or flooding can cause certain preparedness
activities to become unsafe.

Be sure to let friends and family members know of your intentions for
weathering the storm and your whereabouts. Have someone located away
from the threatened area serve as your Point of contact. Share vital
contact information with others. Keep cell phones handy and charged.

Check on those who may not be fully aware of the situation or who are
unable to make personal preparations.

If you are a visitor, know the name of the County or Parish in which
you are located and where it is relative to current watches and
warnings. If staying at a hotel, ask the management staff about their
onsite disaster plan. Listen for evacuation orders, especially
pertaining to area visitors.

Closely monitor weather.Gov, NOAA Weather Radio and local news
outlets for official storm information. Listen for possible changes
to the forecast.

There is a threat from tornadoes with this storm. Have multiple ways
to receive tornado warnings. Be ready to shelter quickly.

* Additional sources of information:
- for information on appropriate preparations see ready.Gov
- for information on creating an emergency plan see getagameplan.Org
- for additional disaster preparedness information see Redcross.Org

Next update
-----------

The next local statement will be issued by the National Weather
Service in New Orleans la around 2 am CDT, or sooner if conditions
warrant.



1035 PM CDT Fri may 25 2018

This product covers southeast Louisiana and south Mississippi

**tropical storm and storm surge watches in effect for portions of
southeast Louisiana and coastal mississippi**

New information
---------------

* changes to watches and warnings:
    - none

* current watches and warnings:
    - a storm surge watch and tropical storm watch are in effect for
      Hancock, Harrison, Jackson, lower Plaquemines, lower St.
      Bernard, Orleans, and upper St. Bernard
    - a tropical storm watch is in effect for Ascension, Livingston,
      lower Jefferson, southern Tangipahoa, St. Charles, St. James,
      St. John The Baptist, St. Tammany, upper Jefferson, and upper
      Plaquemines

* storm information:
    - about 780 miles south-southeast of New Orleans la or about 790
      miles south-southeast of Gulfport MS
    - 19.4n 85.7w
    - storm intensity 40 mph
    - movement east or 90 degrees at 5 mph

Situation overview
------------------

Overview... at 1000 PM CDT, sub-Tropical Storm Alberto was moving east near 5 mph
off the coast of the Yucatan Peninsula. The system is expected to begin drifting
to the north later tonight and move into the southern Gulf of Mexico Saturday.
Tropical impacts should begin to be felt across southeast Louisiana and southern
Mississippi by late Sunday and Sunday night and persist through Tuesday morning.
The primary impact will be heavy rainfall that could produce inland flooding.
Secondary impacts will be storm surge, tornadoes, and tropical storm force winds.

Potential impacts
-----------------

* flooding rain:
prepare for locally hazardous rainfall flooding having possible
limited impacts across southeast Louisiana and south Mississippi.
Potential impacts include:
    - localized rainfall flooding may prompt a few evacuations.
    - Rivers and tributaries may quickly rise with swifter currents.
      Small streams, creeks, canals, and ditches may become swollen
      and overflow in spots.
    - Flood waters can enter a few structures, especially in usually
      vulnerable spots. A few places where rapid ponding of water
      occurs at underpasses, low-lying spots, and poor drainage
      areas. Several storm drains and retention ponds become
      near-full and begin to overflow. Some brief Road and bridge
      closures.

* Wind:
prepare for dangerous wind having possible significant impacts across
southeast Louisiana and south Mississippi. Potential impacts include:
    - some damage to roofing and siding materials, along with damage
      to porches, awnings, carports, and sheds. A few buildings
      experiencing window, door, and garage door failures. Mobile
      homes damaged, especially if unanchored. Unsecured lightweight
      objects become dangerous projectiles.
    - Several large trees snapped or uprooted, but with greater
      numbers in places where trees are shallow rooted. Several
      fences and roadway signs blown over.
    - Some roads impassable from large debris, and more within urban
      or heavily wooded places. A few bridges, causeways, and access
      routes impassable.
    - Scattered power and communications outages, but more prevalent
      in areas with above ground lines.

* Surge:
prepare for life-threatening surge having possible significant
impacts across the immediate coast of Mississippi and also
for east facing shores outside of the hurricane protection system
in far southeast Louisiana. Potential impacts in
this area include:
    - areas of inundation with storm surge flooding accentuated by
      waves. Damage to several buildings, mainly near the coast.
    - Sections of near-shore escape routes and secondary roads become
      weakened or washed out, especially in usually vulnerable low
      spots.
    - Major beach erosion with heavy surf breaching dunes. Strong and
      numerous rip currents.
    - Moderate damage to marinas, docks, boardwalks, and piers.
      Several small craft broken away from moorings, especially in
      unprotected anchorages.

Also, prepare for locally hazardous surge having possible limited
impacts along the shores of Lake Pontchartrain and Lake Maurepas.

Elsewhere across southeast Louisiana and south Mississippi, little to
no impact is anticipated.


Precautionary/preparedness actions
----------------------------------

* other preparedness information:

Now is the time to check your emergency plan and emergency supplies
kit and take necessary actions to protect your family and secure your
home or business.

When making safety and preparedness decisions, do not focus on the
exact forecast track since hazards such as flooding rain, damaging
wind gusts, storm surge, and tornadoes extend well away from the
center of the storm.

If in a place that is vulnerable to high wind, such as near large
trees, a manufactured home, upper floors of a high-rise building, or
on a boat, plan to move to safe shelter.

If you live in a place particularly vulnerable to flooding, such as
near the ocean or a large Inland Lake, in a low-lying or poor
drainage area, in a valley, or near an already swollen river, plan to
move to safe shelter on higher ground.

Always heed the advice of local officials and comply with orders that
are issued. Do not needlessly jeopardize your life or the lives of
others.

When securing your property, outside preparations should be concluded
as soon as possible before conditions deteriorate. The onset of
strong gusty winds or flooding can cause certain preparedness
activities to become unsafe.

Be sure to let friends and family members know of your intentions for
weathering the storm and your whereabouts. Have someone located away
from the threatened area serve as your Point of contact. Share vital
contact information with others. Keep cell phones handy and charged.

Check on those who may not be fully aware of the situation or who are
unable to make personal preparations.

If you are a visitor, know the name of the County or Parish in which
you are located and where it is relative to current watches and
warnings. If staying at a hotel, ask the management staff about their
onsite disaster plan. Listen for evacuation orders, especially
pertaining to area visitors.

Closely monitor weather.Gov, NOAA Weather Radio and local news
outlets for official storm information. Listen for possible changes
to the forecast.

There is a threat from tornadoes with this storm. Have multiple ways
to receive tornado warnings. Be ready to shelter quickly.

* Additional sources of information:
- for information on appropriate preparations see ready.Gov
- for information on creating an emergency plan see getagameplan.Org
- for additional disaster preparedness information see Redcross.Org

Next update
-----------

The next local statement will be issued by the National Weather
Service in New Orleans la around 2 am CDT, or sooner if conditions
warrant.


1035 PM CDT Fri may 25 2018

This product covers southeast Louisiana and south Mississippi

**tropical storm and storm surge watches in effect for portions of
southeast Louisiana and coastal mississippi**

New information
---------------

* changes to watches and warnings:
    - none

* current watches and warnings:
    - a storm surge watch and tropical storm watch are in effect for
      Hancock, Harrison, Jackson, lower Plaquemines, lower St.
      Bernard, Orleans, and upper St. Bernard
    - a tropical storm watch is in effect for Ascension, Livingston,
      lower Jefferson, southern Tangipahoa, St. Charles, St. James,
      St. John The Baptist, St. Tammany, upper Jefferson, and upper
      Plaquemines

* storm information:
    - about 780 miles south-southeast of New Orleans la or about 790
      miles south-southeast of Gulfport MS
    - 19.4n 85.7w
    - storm intensity 40 mph
    - movement east or 90 degrees at 5 mph

Situation overview
------------------

Overview... at 1000 PM CDT, sub-Tropical Storm Alberto was moving east near 5 mph
off the coast of the Yucatan Peninsula. The system is expected to begin drifting
to the north later tonight and move into the southern Gulf of Mexico Saturday.
Tropical impacts should begin to be felt across southeast Louisiana and southern
Mississippi by late Sunday and Sunday night and persist through Tuesday morning.
The primary impact will be heavy rainfall that could produce inland flooding.
Secondary impacts will be storm surge, tornadoes, and tropical storm force winds.

Potential impacts
-----------------

* flooding rain:
prepare for locally hazardous rainfall flooding having possible
limited impacts across southeast Louisiana and south Mississippi.
Potential impacts include:
    - localized rainfall flooding may prompt a few evacuations.
    - Rivers and tributaries may quickly rise with swifter currents.
      Small streams, creeks, canals, and ditches may become swollen
      and overflow in spots.
    - Flood waters can enter a few structures, especially in usually
      vulnerable spots. A few places where rapid ponding of water
      occurs at underpasses, low-lying spots, and poor drainage
      areas. Several storm drains and retention ponds become
      near-full and begin to overflow. Some brief Road and bridge
      closures.

* Wind:
prepare for dangerous wind having possible significant impacts across
southeast Louisiana and south Mississippi. Potential impacts include:
    - some damage to roofing and siding materials, along with damage
      to porches, awnings, carports, and sheds. A few buildings
      experiencing window, door, and garage door failures. Mobile
      homes damaged, especially if unanchored. Unsecured lightweight
      objects become dangerous projectiles.
    - Several large trees snapped or uprooted, but with greater
      numbers in places where trees are shallow rooted. Several
      fences and roadway signs blown over.
    - Some roads impassable from large debris, and more within urban
      or heavily wooded places. A few bridges, causeways, and access
      routes impassable.
    - Scattered power and communications outages, but more prevalent
      in areas with above ground lines.

* Surge:
prepare for life-threatening surge having possible significant
impacts across the immediate coast of Mississippi and also
for east facing shores outside of the hurricane protection system
in far southeast Louisiana. Potential impacts in
this area include:
    - areas of inundation with storm surge flooding accentuated by
      waves. Damage to several buildings, mainly near the coast.
    - Sections of near-shore escape routes and secondary roads become
      weakened or washed out, especially in usually vulnerable low
      spots.
    - Major beach erosion with heavy surf breaching dunes. Strong and
      numerous rip currents.
    - Moderate damage to marinas, docks, boardwalks, and piers.
      Several small craft broken away from moorings, especially in
      unprotected anchorages.

Also, prepare for locally hazardous surge having possible limited
impacts along the shores of Lake Pontchartrain and Lake Maurepas.

Elsewhere across southeast Louisiana and south Mississippi, little to
no impact is anticipated.


Precautionary/preparedness actions
----------------------------------

* other preparedness information:

Now is the time to check your emergency plan and emergency supplies
kit and take necessary actions to protect your family and secure your
home or business.

When making safety and preparedness decisions, do not focus on the
exact forecast track since hazards such as flooding rain, damaging
wind gusts, storm surge, and tornadoes extend well away from the
center of the storm.

If in a place that is vulnerable to high wind, such as near large
trees, a manufactured home, upper floors of a high-rise building, or
on a boat, plan to move to safe shelter.

If you live in a place particularly vulnerable to flooding, such as
near the ocean or a large Inland Lake, in a low-lying or poor
drainage area, in a valley, or near an already swollen river, plan to
move to safe shelter on higher ground.

Always heed the advice of local officials and comply with orders that
are issued. Do not needlessly jeopardize your life or the lives of
others.

When securing your property, outside preparations should be concluded
as soon as possible before conditions deteriorate. The onset of
strong gusty winds or flooding can cause certain preparedness
activities to become unsafe.

Be sure to let friends and family members know of your intentions for
weathering the storm and your whereabouts. Have someone located away
from the threatened area serve as your Point of contact. Share vital
contact information with others. Keep cell phones handy and charged.

Check on those who may not be fully aware of the situation or who are
unable to make personal preparations.

If you are a visitor, know the name of the County or Parish in which
you are located and where it is relative to current watches and
warnings. If staying at a hotel, ask the management staff about their
onsite disaster plan. Listen for evacuation orders, especially
pertaining to area visitors.

Closely monitor weather.Gov, NOAA Weather Radio and local news
outlets for official storm information. Listen for possible changes
to the forecast.

There is a threat from tornadoes with this storm. Have multiple ways
to receive tornado warnings. Be ready to shelter quickly.

* Additional sources of information:
- for information on appropriate preparations see ready.Gov
- for information on creating an emergency plan see getagameplan.Org
- for additional disaster preparedness information see Redcross.Org

Next update
-----------

The next local statement will be issued by the National Weather
Service in New Orleans la around 2 am CDT, or sooner if conditions
warrant.



1035 PM CDT Fri may 25 2018

This product covers southeast Louisiana and south Mississippi

**tropical storm and storm surge watches in effect for portions of
southeast Louisiana and coastal mississippi**

New information
---------------

* changes to watches and warnings:
    - none

* current watches and warnings:
    - a storm surge watch and tropical storm watch are in effect for
      Hancock, Harrison, Jackson, lower Plaquemines, lower St.
      Bernard, Orleans, and upper St. Bernard
    - a tropical storm watch is in effect for Ascension, Livingston,
      lower Jefferson, southern Tangipahoa, St. Charles, St. James,
      St. John The Baptist, St. Tammany, upper Jefferson, and upper
      Plaquemines

* storm information:
    - about 780 miles south-southeast of New Orleans la or about 790
      miles south-southeast of Gulfport MS
    - 19.4n 85.7w
    - storm intensity 40 mph
    - movement east or 90 degrees at 5 mph

Situation overview
------------------

Overview... at 1000 PM CDT, sub-Tropical Storm Alberto was moving east near 5 mph
off the coast of the Yucatan Peninsula. The system is expected to begin drifting
to the north later tonight and move into the southern Gulf of Mexico Saturday.
Tropical impacts should begin to be felt across southeast Louisiana and southern
Mississippi by late Sunday and Sunday night and persist through Tuesday morning.
The primary impact will be heavy rainfall that could produce inland flooding.
Secondary impacts will be storm surge, tornadoes, and tropical storm force winds.

Potential impacts
-----------------

* flooding rain:
prepare for locally hazardous rainfall flooding having possible
limited impacts across southeast Louisiana and south Mississippi.
Potential impacts include:
    - localized rainfall flooding may prompt a few evacuations.
    - Rivers and tributaries may quickly rise with swifter currents.
      Small streams, creeks, canals, and ditches may become swollen
      and overflow in spots.
    - Flood waters can enter a few structures, especially in usually
      vulnerable spots. A few places where rapid ponding of water
      occurs at underpasses, low-lying spots, and poor drainage
      areas. Several storm drains and retention ponds become
      near-full and begin to overflow. Some brief Road and bridge
      closures.

* Wind:
prepare for dangerous wind having possible significant impacts across
southeast Louisiana and south Mississippi. Potential impacts include:
    - some damage to roofing and siding materials, along with damage
      to porches, awnings, carports, and sheds. A few buildings
      experiencing window, door, and garage door failures. Mobile
      homes damaged, especially if unanchored. Unsecured lightweight
      objects become dangerous projectiles.
    - Several large trees snapped or uprooted, but with greater
      numbers in places where trees are shallow rooted. Several
      fences and roadway signs blown over.
    - Some roads impassable from large debris, and more within urban
      or heavily wooded places. A few bridges, causeways, and access
      routes impassable.
    - Scattered power and communications outages, but more prevalent
      in areas with above ground lines.

* Surge:
prepare for life-threatening surge having possible significant
impacts across the immediate coast of Mississippi and also
for east facing shores outside of the hurricane protection system
in far southeast Louisiana. Potential impacts in
this area include:
    - areas of inundation with storm surge flooding accentuated by
      waves. Damage to several buildings, mainly near the coast.
    - Sections of near-shore escape routes and secondary roads become
      weakened or washed out, especially in usually vulnerable low
      spots.
    - Major beach erosion with heavy surf breaching dunes. Strong and
      numerous rip currents.
    - Moderate damage to marinas, docks, boardwalks, and piers.
      Several small craft broken away from moorings, especially in
      unprotected anchorages.

Also, prepare for locally hazardous surge having possible limited
impacts along the shores of Lake Pontchartrain and Lake Maurepas.

Elsewhere across southeast Louisiana and south Mississippi, little to
no impact is anticipated.


Precautionary/preparedness actions
----------------------------------

* other preparedness information:

Now is the time to check your emergency plan and emergency supplies
kit and take necessary actions to protect your family and secure your
home or business.

When making safety and preparedness decisions, do not focus on the
exact forecast track since hazards such as flooding rain, damaging
wind gusts, storm surge, and tornadoes extend well away from the
center of the storm.

If in a place that is vulnerable to high wind, such as near large
trees, a manufactured home, upper floors of a high-rise building, or
on a boat, plan to move to safe shelter.

If you live in a place particularly vulnerable to flooding, such as
near the ocean or a large Inland Lake, in a low-lying or poor
drainage area, in a valley, or near an already swollen river, plan to
move to safe shelter on higher ground.

Always heed the advice of local officials and comply with orders that
are issued. Do not needlessly jeopardize your life or the lives of
others.

When securing your property, outside preparations should be concluded
as soon as possible before conditions deteriorate. The onset of
strong gusty winds or flooding can cause certain preparedness
activities to become unsafe.

Be sure to let friends and family members know of your intentions for
weathering the storm and your whereabouts. Have someone located away
from the threatened area serve as your Point of contact. Share vital
contact information with others. Keep cell phones handy and charged.

Check on those who may not be fully aware of the situation or who are
unable to make personal preparations.

If you are a visitor, know the name of the County or Parish in which
you are located and where it is relative to current watches and
warnings. If staying at a hotel, ask the management staff about their
onsite disaster plan. Listen for evacuation orders, especially
pertaining to area visitors.

Closely monitor weather.Gov, NOAA Weather Radio and local news
outlets for official storm information. Listen for possible changes
to the forecast.

There is a threat from tornadoes with this storm. Have multiple ways
to receive tornado warnings. Be ready to shelter quickly.

* Additional sources of information:
- for information on appropriate preparations see ready.Gov
- for information on creating an emergency plan see getagameplan.Org
- for additional disaster preparedness information see Redcross.Org

Next update
-----------

The next local statement will be issued by the National Weather
Service in New Orleans la around 2 am CDT, or sooner if conditions
warrant.


701 PM CDT Fri may 25 2018

This product covers southeast Louisiana and south Mississippi

**tropical storm and storm surge watches in effect for portions of
southeast Louisiana and coastal mississippi**


New information
---------------

* changes to watches and warnings:
    - none

* current watches and warnings:
    - a storm surge watch and tropical storm watch are in effect for
      Hancock, Harrison, Jackson, lower Plaquemines, lower St.
      Bernard, Orleans, and upper St. Bernard
    - a tropical storm watch is in effect for Ascension, Livingston,
      lower Jefferson, southern Tangipahoa, St. Charles, St. James,
      St. John The Baptist, St. Tammany, upper Jefferson, and upper
      Plaquemines

* storm information:
    - about 770 miles south-southeast of New Orleans la or about 780
      miles south-southeast of Gulfport MS
    - 19.4n 86.3w
    - storm intensity 40 mph
    - movement east or 90 degrees at 2 mph

Situation overview
------------------

Overview... at 700 PM CDT, sub-Tropical Storm Alberto is moving erratically
toward the east near 2 mph off the coast of the Yucatan Peninsula. The system is
expected to begin drifting to the north tonight and move into the southern Gulf
of Mexico Saturday. Tropical impacts should begin to be felt across southeast
Louisiana and southern Mississippi by late Sunday and Sunday night and persist through
Tuesday morning. The primary impact will be heavy rainfall that could produce
inland flooding. Secondary impacts will be storm surge, tornadoes, and tropical
storm force winds.

Potential impacts
-----------------

* flooding rain:
prepare for locally hazardous rainfall flooding having possible
limited impacts across portions of the Mississippi coast and extreme
southeast Louisiana. Potential impacts include:
    - localized rainfall flooding may prompt a few evacuations.
    - Rivers and tributaries may quickly rise with swifter currents.
      Small streams, creeks, canals, and ditches may become swollen
      and overflow in spots.
    - Flood waters can enter a few structures, especially in usually
      vulnerable spots. A few places where rapid ponding of water
      occurs at underpasses, low-lying spots, and poor drainage
      areas. Several storm drains and retention ponds become
      near-full and begin to overflow. Some brief Road and bridge
      closures.

Elsewhere across southeast Louisiana and south Mississippi, little to
no impact is anticipated.

* Wind:
prepare for dangerous wind having possible significant impacts across
extreme southeast Louisiana and coastal Mississippi. Potential impacts include:
    - some damage to roofing and siding materials, along with damage
      to porches, awnings, carports, and sheds. A few buildings
      experiencing window, door, and garage door failures. Mobile
      homes damaged, especially if unanchored. Unsecured lightweight
      objects become dangerous projectiles.
    - Several large trees snapped or uprooted, but with greater
      numbers in places where trees are shallow rooted. Several
      fences and roadway signs blown over.
    - Some roads impassable from large debris, and more within urban
      or heavily wooded places. A few bridges, causeways, and access
      routes impassable.
    - Scattered power and communications outages, but more prevalent
      in areas with above ground lines.

* Surge:
prepare for life-threatening surge having possible significant
impacts across the immediate coast of Mississippi and also
for east facing shores outside of the hurricane protection system
in far southeast Louisiana. Potential impacts in
this area include:
    - areas of inundation with storm surge flooding accentuated by
      waves. Damage to several buildings, mainly near the coast.
    - Sections of near-shore escape routes and secondary roads become
      weakened or washed out, especially in usually vulnerable low
      spots.
    - Major beach erosion with heavy surf breaching dunes. Strong and
      numerous rip currents.
    - Moderate damage to marinas, docks, boardwalks, and piers.
      Several small craft broken away from moorings, especially in
      unprotected anchorages.

Also, prepare for locally hazardous surge having possible limited
impacts along the shores of Lake Pontchartrain and Lake Maurepas.

Elsewhere across southeast Louisiana and south Mississippi, little to
no impact is anticipated.

Precautionary/preparedness actions

* other preparedness information:

Now is the time to check your emergency plan and emergency supplies
kit and take necessary actions to protect your family and secure your
home or business.

When making safety and preparedness decisions, do not focus on the
exact forecast track since hazards such as flooding rain, damaging
wind gusts, storm surge, and tornadoes extend well away from the
center of the storm.

If in a place that is vulnerable to high wind, such as near large
trees, a manufactured home, upper floors of a high-rise building, or
on a boat, plan to move to safe shelter.

If you live in a place particularly vulnerable to flooding, such as
near the ocean or a large Inland Lake, in a low-lying or poor
drainage area, in a valley, or near an already swollen river, plan to
move to safe shelter on higher ground.

Always heed the advice of local officials and comply with orders that
are issued. Do not needlessly jeopardize your life or the lives of
others.

When securing your property, outside preparations should be concluded
as soon as possible before conditions deteriorate. The onset of
strong gusty winds or flooding can cause certain preparedness
activities to become unsafe.

Be sure to let friends and family members know of your intentions for
weathering the storm and your whereabouts. Have someone located away
from the threatened area serve as your Point of contact. Share vital
contact information with others. Keep cell phones handy and charged.

Check on those who may not be fully aware of the situation or who are
unable to make personal preparations.

If you are a visitor, know the name of the County or Parish in which
you are located and where it is relative to current watches and
warnings. If staying at a hotel, ask the management staff about their
onsite disaster plan. Listen for evacuation orders, especially
pertaining to area visitors.

Closely monitor weather.Gov, NOAA Weather Radio and local news
outlets for official storm information. Listen for possible changes
to the forecast.

* Additional sources of information:
- for information on appropriate preparations see ready.Gov
- for information on creating an emergency plan see getagameplan.Org
- for additional disaster preparedness information see Redcross.Org

Next update
-----------

The next local statement will be issued by the National Weather
Service in New Orleans la around 11 PM CDT, or sooner if conditions
warrant.


701 PM CDT Fri may 25 2018

This product covers southeast Louisiana and south Mississippi

**tropical storm and storm surge watches in effect for portions of
southeast Louisiana and coastal mississippi**


New information
---------------

* changes to watches and warnings:
    - none

* current watches and warnings:
    - a storm surge watch and tropical storm watch are in effect for
      Hancock, Harrison, Jackson, lower Plaquemines, lower St.
      Bernard, Orleans, and upper St. Bernard
    - a tropical storm watch is in effect for Ascension, Livingston,
      lower Jefferson, southern Tangipahoa, St. Charles, St. James,
      St. John The Baptist, St. Tammany, upper Jefferson, and upper
      Plaquemines

* storm information:
    - about 770 miles south-southeast of New Orleans la or about 780
      miles south-southeast of Gulfport MS
    - 19.4n 86.3w
    - storm intensity 40 mph
    - movement east or 90 degrees at 2 mph

Situation overview
------------------

Overview... at 700 PM CDT, sub-Tropical Storm Alberto is moving erratically
toward the east near 2 mph off the coast of the Yucatan Peninsula. The system is
expected to begin drifting to the north tonight and move into the southern Gulf
of Mexico Saturday. Tropical impacts should begin to be felt across southeast
Louisiana and southern Mississippi by late Sunday and Sunday night and persist through
Tuesday morning. The primary impact will be heavy rainfall that could produce
inland flooding. Secondary impacts will be storm surge, tornadoes, and tropical
storm force winds.

Potential impacts
-----------------

* flooding rain:
prepare for locally hazardous rainfall flooding having possible
limited impacts across portions of the Mississippi coast and extreme
southeast Louisiana. Potential impacts include:
    - localized rainfall flooding may prompt a few evacuations.
    - Rivers and tributaries may quickly rise with swifter currents.
      Small streams, creeks, canals, and ditches may become swollen
      and overflow in spots.
    - Flood waters can enter a few structures, especially in usually
      vulnerable spots. A few places where rapid ponding of water
      occurs at underpasses, low-lying spots, and poor drainage
      areas. Several storm drains and retention ponds become
      near-full and begin to overflow. Some brief Road and bridge
      closures.

Elsewhere across southeast Louisiana and south Mississippi, little to
no impact is anticipated.

* Wind:
prepare for dangerous wind having possible significant impacts across
extreme southeast Louisiana and coastal Mississippi. Potential impacts include:
    - some damage to roofing and siding materials, along with damage
      to porches, awnings, carports, and sheds. A few buildings
      experiencing window, door, and garage door failures. Mobile
      homes damaged, especially if unanchored. Unsecured lightweight
      objects become dangerous projectiles.
    - Several large trees snapped or uprooted, but with greater
      numbers in places where trees are shallow rooted. Several
      fences and roadway signs blown over.
    - Some roads impassable from large debris, and more within urban
      or heavily wooded places. A few bridges, causeways, and access
      routes impassable.
    - Scattered power and communications outages, but more prevalent
      in areas with above ground lines.

* Surge:
prepare for life-threatening surge having possible significant
impacts across the immediate coast of Mississippi and also
for east facing shores outside of the hurricane protection system
in far southeast Louisiana. Potential impacts in
this area include:
    - areas of inundation with storm surge flooding accentuated by
      waves. Damage to several buildings, mainly near the coast.
    - Sections of near-shore escape routes and secondary roads become
      weakened or washed out, especially in usually vulnerable low
      spots.
    - Major beach erosion with heavy surf breaching dunes. Strong and
      numerous rip currents.
    - Moderate damage to marinas, docks, boardwalks, and piers.
      Several small craft broken away from moorings, especially in
      unprotected anchorages.

Also, prepare for locally hazardous surge having possible limited
impacts along the shores of Lake Pontchartrain and Lake Maurepas.

Elsewhere across southeast Louisiana and south Mississippi, little to
no impact is anticipated.

Precautionary/preparedness actions

* other preparedness information:

Now is the time to check your emergency plan and emergency supplies
kit and take necessary actions to protect your family and secure your
home or business.

When making safety and preparedness decisions, do not focus on the
exact forecast track since hazards such as flooding rain, damaging
wind gusts, storm surge, and tornadoes extend well away from the
center of the storm.

If in a place that is vulnerable to high wind, such as near large
trees, a manufactured home, upper floors of a high-rise building, or
on a boat, plan to move to safe shelter.

If you live in a place particularly vulnerable to flooding, such as
near the ocean or a large Inland Lake, in a low-lying or poor
drainage area, in a valley, or near an already swollen river, plan to
move to safe shelter on higher ground.

Always heed the advice of local officials and comply with orders that
are issued. Do not needlessly jeopardize your life or the lives of
others.

When securing your property, outside preparations should be concluded
as soon as possible before conditions deteriorate. The onset of
strong gusty winds or flooding can cause certain preparedness
activities to become unsafe.

Be sure to let friends and family members know of your intentions for
weathering the storm and your whereabouts. Have someone located away
from the threatened area serve as your Point of contact. Share vital
contact information with others. Keep cell phones handy and charged.

Check on those who may not be fully aware of the situation or who are
unable to make personal preparations.

If you are a visitor, know the name of the County or Parish in which
you are located and where it is relative to current watches and
warnings. If staying at a hotel, ask the management staff about their
onsite disaster plan. Listen for evacuation orders, especially
pertaining to area visitors.

Closely monitor weather.Gov, NOAA Weather Radio and local news
outlets for official storm information. Listen for possible changes
to the forecast.

* Additional sources of information:
- for information on appropriate preparations see ready.Gov
- for information on creating an emergency plan see getagameplan.Org
- for additional disaster preparedness information see Redcross.Org

Next update
-----------

The next local statement will be issued by the National Weather
Service in New Orleans la around 11 PM CDT, or sooner if conditions
warrant.



701 PM CDT Fri may 25 2018

This product covers southeast Louisiana and south Mississippi

**tropical storm and storm surge watches in effect for portions of
southeast Louisiana and coastal mississippi**


New information
---------------

* changes to watches and warnings:
    - none

* current watches and warnings:
    - a storm surge watch and tropical storm watch are in effect for
      Hancock, Harrison, Jackson, lower Plaquemines, lower St.
      Bernard, Orleans, and upper St. Bernard
    - a tropical storm watch is in effect for Ascension, Livingston,
      lower Jefferson, southern Tangipahoa, St. Charles, St. James,
      St. John The Baptist, St. Tammany, upper Jefferson, and upper
      Plaquemines

* storm information:
    - about 770 miles south-southeast of New Orleans la or about 780
      miles south-southeast of Gulfport MS
    - 19.4n 86.3w
    - storm intensity 40 mph
    - movement east or 90 degrees at 2 mph

Situation overview
------------------

Overview... at 700 PM CDT, sub-Tropical Storm Alberto is moving erratically
toward the east near 2 mph off the coast of the Yucatan Peninsula. The system is
expected to begin drifting to the north tonight and move into the southern Gulf
of Mexico Saturday. Tropical impacts should begin to be felt across southeast
Louisiana and southern Mississippi by late Sunday and Sunday night and persist through
Tuesday morning. The primary impact will be heavy rainfall that could produce
inland flooding. Secondary impacts will be storm surge, tornadoes, and tropical
storm force winds.

Potential impacts
-----------------

* flooding rain:
prepare for locally hazardous rainfall flooding having possible
limited impacts across portions of the Mississippi coast and extreme
southeast Louisiana. Potential impacts include:
    - localized rainfall flooding may prompt a few evacuations.
    - Rivers and tributaries may quickly rise with swifter currents.
      Small streams, creeks, canals, and ditches may become swollen
      and overflow in spots.
    - Flood waters can enter a few structures, especially in usually
      vulnerable spots. A few places where rapid ponding of water
      occurs at underpasses, low-lying spots, and poor drainage
      areas. Several storm drains and retention ponds become
      near-full and begin to overflow. Some brief Road and bridge
      closures.

Elsewhere across southeast Louisiana and south Mississippi, little to
no impact is anticipated.

* Wind:
prepare for dangerous wind having possible significant impacts across
extreme southeast Louisiana and coastal Mississippi. Potential impacts include:
    - some damage to roofing and siding materials, along with damage
      to porches, awnings, carports, and sheds. A few buildings
      experiencing window, door, and garage door failures. Mobile
      homes damaged, especially if unanchored. Unsecured lightweight
      objects become dangerous projectiles.
    - Several large trees snapped or uprooted, but with greater
      numbers in places where trees are shallow rooted. Several
      fences and roadway signs blown over.
    - Some roads impassable from large debris, and more within urban
      or heavily wooded places. A few bridges, causeways, and access
      routes impassable.
    - Scattered power and communications outages, but more prevalent
      in areas with above ground lines.

* Surge:
prepare for life-threatening surge having possible significant
impacts across the immediate coast of Mississippi and also
for east facing shores outside of the hurricane protection system
in far southeast Louisiana. Potential impacts in
this area include:
    - areas of inundation with storm surge flooding accentuated by
      waves. Damage to several buildings, mainly near the coast.
    - Sections of near-shore escape routes and secondary roads become
      weakened or washed out, especially in usually vulnerable low
      spots.
    - Major beach erosion with heavy surf breaching dunes. Strong and
      numerous rip currents.
    - Moderate damage to marinas, docks, boardwalks, and piers.
      Several small craft broken away from moorings, especially in
      unprotected anchorages.

Also, prepare for locally hazardous surge having possible limited
impacts along the shores of Lake Pontchartrain and Lake Maurepas.

Elsewhere across southeast Louisiana and south Mississippi, little to
no impact is anticipated.

Precautionary/preparedness actions

* other preparedness information:

Now is the time to check your emergency plan and emergency supplies
kit and take necessary actions to protect your family and secure your
home or business.

When making safety and preparedness decisions, do not focus on the
exact forecast track since hazards such as flooding rain, damaging
wind gusts, storm surge, and tornadoes extend well away from the
center of the storm.

If in a place that is vulnerable to high wind, such as near large
trees, a manufactured home, upper floors of a high-rise building, or
on a boat, plan to move to safe shelter.

If you live in a place particularly vulnerable to flooding, such as
near the ocean or a large Inland Lake, in a low-lying or poor
drainage area, in a valley, or near an already swollen river, plan to
move to safe shelter on higher ground.

Always heed the advice of local officials and comply with orders that
are issued. Do not needlessly jeopardize your life or the lives of
others.

When securing your property, outside preparations should be concluded
as soon as possible before conditions deteriorate. The onset of
strong gusty winds or flooding can cause certain preparedness
activities to become unsafe.

Be sure to let friends and family members know of your intentions for
weathering the storm and your whereabouts. Have someone located away
from the threatened area serve as your Point of contact. Share vital
contact information with others. Keep cell phones handy and charged.

Check on those who may not be fully aware of the situation or who are
unable to make personal preparations.

If you are a visitor, know the name of the County or Parish in which
you are located and where it is relative to current watches and
warnings. If staying at a hotel, ask the management staff about their
onsite disaster plan. Listen for evacuation orders, especially
pertaining to area visitors.

Closely monitor weather.Gov, NOAA Weather Radio and local news
outlets for official storm information. Listen for possible changes
to the forecast.

* Additional sources of information:
- for information on appropriate preparations see ready.Gov
- for information on creating an emergency plan see getagameplan.Org
- for additional disaster preparedness information see Redcross.Org

Next update
-----------

The next local statement will be issued by the National Weather
Service in New Orleans la around 11 PM CDT, or sooner if conditions
warrant.


701 PM CDT Fri may 25 2018

This product covers southeast Louisiana and south Mississippi

**tropical storm and storm surge watches in effect for portions of
southeast Louisiana and coastal mississippi**


New information
---------------

* changes to watches and warnings:
    - none

* current watches and warnings:
    - a storm surge watch and tropical storm watch are in effect for
      Hancock, Harrison, Jackson, lower Plaquemines, lower St.
      Bernard, Orleans, and upper St. Bernard
    - a tropical storm watch is in effect for Ascension, Livingston,
      lower Jefferson, southern Tangipahoa, St. Charles, St. James,
      St. John The Baptist, St. Tammany, upper Jefferson, and upper
      Plaquemines

* storm information:
    - about 770 miles south-southeast of New Orleans la or about 780
      miles south-southeast of Gulfport MS
    - 19.4n 86.3w
    - storm intensity 40 mph
    - movement east or 90 degrees at 2 mph

Situation overview
------------------

Overview... at 700 PM CDT, sub-Tropical Storm Alberto is moving erratically
toward the east near 2 mph off the coast of the Yucatan Peninsula. The system is
expected to begin drifting to the north tonight and move into the southern Gulf
of Mexico Saturday. Tropical impacts should begin to be felt across southeast
Louisiana and southern Mississippi by late Sunday and Sunday night and persist through
Tuesday morning. The primary impact will be heavy rainfall that could produce
inland flooding. Secondary impacts will be storm surge, tornadoes, and tropical
storm force winds.

Potential impacts
-----------------

* flooding rain:
prepare for locally hazardous rainfall flooding having possible
limited impacts across portions of the Mississippi coast and extreme
southeast Louisiana. Potential impacts include:
    - localized rainfall flooding may prompt a few evacuations.
    - Rivers and tributaries may quickly rise with swifter currents.
      Small streams, creeks, canals, and ditches may become swollen
      and overflow in spots.
    - Flood waters can enter a few structures, especially in usually
      vulnerable spots. A few places where rapid ponding of water
      occurs at underpasses, low-lying spots, and poor drainage
      areas. Several storm drains and retention ponds become
      near-full and begin to overflow. Some brief Road and bridge
      closures.

Elsewhere across southeast Louisiana and south Mississippi, little to
no impact is anticipated.

* Wind:
prepare for dangerous wind having possible significant impacts across
extreme southeast Louisiana and coastal Mississippi. Potential impacts include:
    - some damage to roofing and siding materials, along with damage
      to porches, awnings, carports, and sheds. A few buildings
      experiencing window, door, and garage door failures. Mobile
      homes damaged, especially if unanchored. Unsecured lightweight
      objects become dangerous projectiles.
    - Several large trees snapped or uprooted, but with greater
      numbers in places where trees are shallow rooted. Several
      fences and roadway signs blown over.
    - Some roads impassable from large debris, and more within urban
      or heavily wooded places. A few bridges, causeways, and access
      routes impassable.
    - Scattered power and communications outages, but more prevalent
      in areas with above ground lines.

* Surge:
prepare for life-threatening surge having possible significant
impacts across the immediate coast of Mississippi and also
for east facing shores outside of the hurricane protection system
in far southeast Louisiana. Potential impacts in
this area include:
    - areas of inundation with storm surge flooding accentuated by
      waves. Damage to several buildings, mainly near the coast.
    - Sections of near-shore escape routes and secondary roads become
      weakened or washed out, especially in usually vulnerable low
      spots.
    - Major beach erosion with heavy surf breaching dunes. Strong and
      numerous rip currents.
    - Moderate damage to marinas, docks, boardwalks, and piers.
      Several small craft broken away from moorings, especially in
      unprotected anchorages.

Also, prepare for locally hazardous surge having possible limited
impacts along the shores of Lake Pontchartrain and Lake Maurepas.

Elsewhere across southeast Louisiana and south Mississippi, little to
no impact is anticipated.

Precautionary/preparedness actions

* other preparedness information:

Now is the time to check your emergency plan and emergency supplies
kit and take necessary actions to protect your family and secure your
home or business.

When making safety and preparedness decisions, do not focus on the
exact forecast track since hazards such as flooding rain, damaging
wind gusts, storm surge, and tornadoes extend well away from the
center of the storm.

If in a place that is vulnerable to high wind, such as near large
trees, a manufactured home, upper floors of a high-rise building, or
on a boat, plan to move to safe shelter.

If you live in a place particularly vulnerable to flooding, such as
near the ocean or a large Inland Lake, in a low-lying or poor
drainage area, in a valley, or near an already swollen river, plan to
move to safe shelter on higher ground.

Always heed the advice of local officials and comply with orders that
are issued. Do not needlessly jeopardize your life or the lives of
others.

When securing your property, outside preparations should be concluded
as soon as possible before conditions deteriorate. The onset of
strong gusty winds or flooding can cause certain preparedness
activities to become unsafe.

Be sure to let friends and family members know of your intentions for
weathering the storm and your whereabouts. Have someone located away
from the threatened area serve as your Point of contact. Share vital
contact information with others. Keep cell phones handy and charged.

Check on those who may not be fully aware of the situation or who are
unable to make personal preparations.

If you are a visitor, know the name of the County or Parish in which
you are located and where it is relative to current watches and
warnings. If staying at a hotel, ask the management staff about their
onsite disaster plan. Listen for evacuation orders, especially
pertaining to area visitors.

Closely monitor weather.Gov, NOAA Weather Radio and local news
outlets for official storm information. Listen for possible changes
to the forecast.

* Additional sources of information:
- for information on appropriate preparations see ready.Gov
- for information on creating an emergency plan see getagameplan.Org
- for additional disaster preparedness information see Redcross.Org

Next update
-----------

The next local statement will be issued by the National Weather
Service in New Orleans la around 11 PM CDT, or sooner if conditions
warrant.



454 PM CDT Fri may 25 2018

This product covers southeast Louisiana and south Mississippi

**tropical storm and storm surge watches issued for sub-tropical
storm alberto**


New information
---------------

* changes to watches and warnings:
    - a storm surge watch and tropical storm watch have been issued
      for Hancock, Harrison, Jackson, lower Plaquemines, lower St.
      Bernard, Orleans, and upper St. Bernard
    - a tropical storm watch has been issued for Ascension,
      Livingston, lower Jefferson, southern Tangipahoa, St. Charles,
      St. James, St. John The Baptist, St. Tammany, upper Jefferson,
      and upper Plaquemines

* current watches and warnings:
    - a storm surge watch and tropical storm watch are in effect for
      Hancock, Harrison, Jackson, lower Plaquemines, lower St.
      Bernard, Orleans, and upper St. Bernard
    - a tropical storm watch is in effect for Ascension, Livingston,
      lower Jefferson, southern Tangipahoa, St. Charles, St. James,
      St. John The Baptist, St. Tammany, upper Jefferson, and upper
      Plaquemines

* storm information:
    - about 770 miles south-southeast of New Orleans la or about 780
      miles south-southeast of Gulfport MS
    - 19.4n 86.3w
    - storm intensity 40 mph
    - movement east or 90 degrees at 2 mph

Situation overview
------------------

* overview... at 400 PM CDT, sub-Tropical Storm Alberto is nearly stationary
off the coast of the Yucatan Peninsula. The system is expected to begin
drifting to the north tonight and move into the southern Gulf of Mexico by
tomorrow. Tropical impacts should begin to be felt across southeast Louisiana
and southern Mississippi by late Sunday and Sunday night and persist through
Tuesday morning. The primary impact will be heavy rainfall that could produce
inland flooding. Secondary impacts will be storm surge, tornadoes, and tropical
storm force winds.

Potential impacts
-----------------

* flooding rain:
prepare for locally hazardous rainfall flooding having possible
limited impacts across portions of the Mississippi coast and extreme
southeast Louisiana. Potential impacts include:
    - localized rainfall flooding may prompt a few evacuations.
    - Rivers and tributaries may quickly rise with swifter currents.
      Small streams, creeks, canals, and ditches may become swollen
      and overflow in spots.
    - Flood waters can enter a few structures, especially in usually
      vulnerable spots. A few places where rapid ponding of water
      occurs at underpasses, low-lying spots, and poor drainage
      areas. Several storm drains and retention ponds become
      near-full and begin to overflow. Some brief Road and bridge
      closures.

Elsewhere across southeast Louisiana and south Mississippi, little to
no impact is anticipated.

* Surge:
prepare for life-threatening surge having possible significant
impacts across the immediate coast of Mississippi and also
for east facing shores outside of the hurricane protection system
in far southeast Louisiana. Potential impacts in this area include:
    - areas of inundation with storm surge flooding accentuated by
      waves. Damage to several buildings, mainly near the coast.
    - Sections of near-shore escape routes and secondary roads become
      weakened or washed out, especially in usually vulnerable low
      spots.
    - Major beach erosion with heavy surf breaching dunes. Strong and
      numerous rip currents.
    - Moderate damage to marinas, docks, boardwalks, and piers.
      Several small craft broken away from moorings, especially in
      unprotected anchorages.

Prepare for surge having possible limited impacts along the shores of
Lake Pontchartrain and Lake Maurepas.

Elsewhere across southeast Louisiana and south Mississippi, little to
no impact is anticipated.

* Tornadoes:
a few tornadoes will be possible across southeast Louisiana and south
Mississippi from Sunday through Tuesday.

* Wind:
prepare for dangerous wind having possible significant impacts across
extreme southeast Louisiana and coastal Mississippi. Potential impacts include:
    - some damage to roofing and siding materials, along with damage
      to porches, awnings, carports, and sheds. A few buildings
      experiencing window, door, and garage door failures. Mobile
      homes damaged, especially if unanchored. Unsecured lightweight
      objects become dangerous projectiles.
    - Several large trees snapped or uprooted, but with greater
      numbers in places where trees are shallow rooted. Several
      fences and roadway signs blown over.
    - Some roads impassable from large debris, and more within urban
      or heavily wooded places. A few bridges, causeways, and access
      routes impassable.
    - Scattered power and communications outages, but more prevalent
      in areas with above ground lines.

Prepare for limited impacts across the remainder of southeast Louisiana and
southern Mississippi.

Precautionary/preparedness actions
----------------------------------

* other preparedness information:

Now is the time to check your emergency plan and emergency supplies
kit and take necessary actions to protect your family and secure your
home or business.

When making safety and preparedness decisions, do not focus on the
exact forecast track since hazards such as flooding rain, damaging
wind gusts, storm surge, and tornadoes extend well away from the
center of the storm.

If you live in a place particularly vulnerable to flooding, such as
near the ocean or a large Inland Lake, in a low-lying or poor
drainage area, in a valley, or near an already swollen river, plan to
move to safe shelter on higher ground.

When securing your property, outside preparations should be concluded
as soon as possible before conditions deteriorate. The onset of
strong gusty winds or flooding can cause certain preparedness
activities to become unsafe.

If you are a visitor, know the name of the County or Parish in which
you are located and where it is relative to current watches and
warnings. If staying at a hotel, ask the management staff about their
onsite disaster plan. Listen for evacuation orders, especially
pertaining to area visitors.

Closely monitor weather.Gov, NOAA Weather Radio and local news
outlets for official storm information. Listen for possible changes
to the forecast.

* Additional sources of information:
- for information on appropriate preparations see ready.Gov
- for information on creating an emergency plan see getagameplan.Org
- for additional disaster preparedness information see Redcross.Org

Next update
-----------

The next local statement will be issued by the National Weather
Service in New Orleans la around 8 PM CDT, or sooner if conditions
warrant.



454 PM CDT Fri may 25 2018

This product covers southeast Louisiana and south Mississippi

**tropical storm and storm surge watches issued for sub-tropical
storm alberto**


New information
---------------

* changes to watches and warnings:
    - a storm surge watch and tropical storm watch have been issued
      for Hancock, Harrison, Jackson, lower Plaquemines, lower St.
      Bernard, Orleans, and upper St. Bernard
    - a tropical storm watch has been issued for Ascension,
      Livingston, lower Jefferson, southern Tangipahoa, St. Charles,
      St. James, St. John The Baptist, St. Tammany, upper Jefferson,
      and upper Plaquemines

* current watches and warnings:
    - a storm surge watch and tropical storm watch are in effect for
      Hancock, Harrison, Jackson, lower Plaquemines, lower St.
      Bernard, Orleans, and upper St. Bernard
    - a tropical storm watch is in effect for Ascension, Livingston,
      lower Jefferson, southern Tangipahoa, St. Charles, St. James,
      St. John The Baptist, St. Tammany, upper Jefferson, and upper
      Plaquemines

* storm information:
    - about 770 miles south-southeast of New Orleans la or about 780
      miles south-southeast of Gulfport MS
    - 19.4n 86.3w
    - storm intensity 40 mph
    - movement east or 90 degrees at 2 mph

Situation overview
------------------

* overview... at 400 PM CDT, sub-Tropical Storm Alberto is nearly stationary
off the coast of the Yucatan Peninsula. The system is expected to begin
drifting to the north tonight and move into the southern Gulf of Mexico by
tomorrow. Tropical impacts should begin to be felt across southeast Louisiana
and southern Mississippi by late Sunday and Sunday night and persist through
Tuesday morning. The primary impact will be heavy rainfall that could produce
inland flooding. Secondary impacts will be storm surge, tornadoes, and tropical
storm force winds.

Potential impacts
-----------------

* flooding rain:
prepare for locally hazardous rainfall flooding having possible
limited impacts across portions of the Mississippi coast and extreme
southeast Louisiana. Potential impacts include:
    - localized rainfall flooding may prompt a few evacuations.
    - Rivers and tributaries may quickly rise with swifter currents.
      Small streams, creeks, canals, and ditches may become swollen
      and overflow in spots.
    - Flood waters can enter a few structures, especially in usually
      vulnerable spots. A few places where rapid ponding of water
      occurs at underpasses, low-lying spots, and poor drainage
      areas. Several storm drains and retention ponds become
      near-full and begin to overflow. Some brief Road and bridge
      closures.

Elsewhere across southeast Louisiana and south Mississippi, little to
no impact is anticipated.

* Surge:
prepare for life-threatening surge having possible significant
impacts across the immediate coast of Mississippi and also
for east facing shores outside of the hurricane protection system
in far southeast Louisiana. Potential impacts in this area include:
    - areas of inundation with storm surge flooding accentuated by
      waves. Damage to several buildings, mainly near the coast.
    - Sections of near-shore escape routes and secondary roads become
      weakened or washed out, especially in usually vulnerable low
      spots.
    - Major beach erosion with heavy surf breaching dunes. Strong and
      numerous rip currents.
    - Moderate damage to marinas, docks, boardwalks, and piers.
      Several small craft broken away from moorings, especially in
      unprotected anchorages.

Prepare for surge having possible limited impacts along the shores of
Lake Pontchartrain and Lake Maurepas.

Elsewhere across southeast Louisiana and south Mississippi, little to
no impact is anticipated.

* Tornadoes:
a few tornadoes will be possible across southeast Louisiana and south
Mississippi from Sunday through Tuesday.

* Wind:
prepare for dangerous wind having possible significant impacts across
extreme southeast Louisiana and coastal Mississippi. Potential impacts include:
    - some damage to roofing and siding materials, along with damage
      to porches, awnings, carports, and sheds. A few buildings
      experiencing window, door, and garage door failures. Mobile
      homes damaged, especially if unanchored. Unsecured lightweight
      objects become dangerous projectiles.
    - Several large trees snapped or uprooted, but with greater
      numbers in places where trees are shallow rooted. Several
      fences and roadway signs blown over.
    - Some roads impassable from large debris, and more within urban
      or heavily wooded places. A few bridges, causeways, and access
      routes impassable.
    - Scattered power and communications outages, but more prevalent
      in areas with above ground lines.

Prepare for limited impacts across the remainder of southeast Louisiana and
southern Mississippi.

Precautionary/preparedness actions
----------------------------------

* other preparedness information:

Now is the time to check your emergency plan and emergency supplies
kit and take necessary actions to protect your family and secure your
home or business.

When making safety and preparedness decisions, do not focus on the
exact forecast track since hazards such as flooding rain, damaging
wind gusts, storm surge, and tornadoes extend well away from the
center of the storm.

If you live in a place particularly vulnerable to flooding, such as
near the ocean or a large Inland Lake, in a low-lying or poor
drainage area, in a valley, or near an already swollen river, plan to
move to safe shelter on higher ground.

When securing your property, outside preparations should be concluded
as soon as possible before conditions deteriorate. The onset of
strong gusty winds or flooding can cause certain preparedness
activities to become unsafe.

If you are a visitor, know the name of the County or Parish in which
you are located and where it is relative to current watches and
warnings. If staying at a hotel, ask the management staff about their
onsite disaster plan. Listen for evacuation orders, especially
pertaining to area visitors.

Closely monitor weather.Gov, NOAA Weather Radio and local news
outlets for official storm information. Listen for possible changes
to the forecast.

* Additional sources of information:
- for information on appropriate preparations see ready.Gov
- for information on creating an emergency plan see getagameplan.Org
- for additional disaster preparedness information see Redcross.Org

Next update
-----------

The next local statement will be issued by the National Weather
Service in New Orleans la around 8 PM CDT, or sooner if conditions
warrant.


454 PM CDT Fri may 25 2018

This product covers southeast Louisiana and south Mississippi

**tropical storm and storm surge watches issued for sub-tropical
storm alberto**


New information
---------------

* changes to watches and warnings:
    - a storm surge watch and tropical storm watch have been issued
      for Hancock, Harrison, Jackson, lower Plaquemines, lower St.
      Bernard, Orleans, and upper St. Bernard
    - a tropical storm watch has been issued for Ascension,
      Livingston, lower Jefferson, southern Tangipahoa, St. Charles,
      St. James, St. John The Baptist, St. Tammany, upper Jefferson,
      and upper Plaquemines

* current watches and warnings:
    - a storm surge watch and tropical storm watch are in effect for
      Hancock, Harrison, Jackson, lower Plaquemines, lower St.
      Bernard, Orleans, and upper St. Bernard
    - a tropical storm watch is in effect for Ascension, Livingston,
      lower Jefferson, southern Tangipahoa, St. Charles, St. James,
      St. John The Baptist, St. Tammany, upper Jefferson, and upper
      Plaquemines

* storm information:
    - about 770 miles south-southeast of New Orleans la or about 780
      miles south-southeast of Gulfport MS
    - 19.4n 86.3w
    - storm intensity 40 mph
    - movement east or 90 degrees at 2 mph

Situation overview
------------------

* overview... at 400 PM CDT, sub-Tropical Storm Alberto is nearly stationary
off the coast of the Yucatan Peninsula. The system is expected to begin
drifting to the north tonight and move into the southern Gulf of Mexico by
tomorrow. Tropical impacts should begin to be felt across southeast Louisiana
and southern Mississippi by late Sunday and Sunday night and persist through
Tuesday morning. The primary impact will be heavy rainfall that could produce
inland flooding. Secondary impacts will be storm surge, tornadoes, and tropical
storm force winds.

Potential impacts
-----------------

* flooding rain:
prepare for locally hazardous rainfall flooding having possible
limited impacts across portions of the Mississippi coast and extreme
southeast Louisiana. Potential impacts include:
    - localized rainfall flooding may prompt a few evacuations.
    - Rivers and tributaries may quickly rise with swifter currents.
      Small streams, creeks, canals, and ditches may become swollen
      and overflow in spots.
    - Flood waters can enter a few structures, especially in usually
      vulnerable spots. A few places where rapid ponding of water
      occurs at underpasses, low-lying spots, and poor drainage
      areas. Several storm drains and retention ponds become
      near-full and begin to overflow. Some brief Road and bridge
      closures.

Elsewhere across southeast Louisiana and south Mississippi, little to
no impact is anticipated.

* Surge:
prepare for life-threatening surge having possible significant
impacts across the immediate coast of Mississippi and also
for east facing shores outside of the hurricane protection system
in far southeast Louisiana. Potential impacts in this area include:
    - areas of inundation with storm surge flooding accentuated by
      waves. Damage to several buildings, mainly near the coast.
    - Sections of near-shore escape routes and secondary roads become
      weakened or washed out, especially in usually vulnerable low
      spots.
    - Major beach erosion with heavy surf breaching dunes. Strong and
      numerous rip currents.
    - Moderate damage to marinas, docks, boardwalks, and piers.
      Several small craft broken away from moorings, especially in
      unprotected anchorages.

Prepare for surge having possible limited impacts along the shores of
Lake Pontchartrain and Lake Maurepas.

Elsewhere across southeast Louisiana and south Mississippi, little to
no impact is anticipated.

* Tornadoes:
a few tornadoes will be possible across southeast Louisiana and south
Mississippi from Sunday through Tuesday.

* Wind:
prepare for dangerous wind having possible significant impacts across
extreme southeast Louisiana and coastal Mississippi. Potential impacts include:
    - some damage to roofing and siding materials, along with damage
      to porches, awnings, carports, and sheds. A few buildings
      experiencing window, door, and garage door failures. Mobile
      homes damaged, especially if unanchored. Unsecured lightweight
      objects become dangerous projectiles.
    - Several large trees snapped or uprooted, but with greater
      numbers in places where trees are shallow rooted. Several
      fences and roadway signs blown over.
    - Some roads impassable from large debris, and more within urban
      or heavily wooded places. A few bridges, causeways, and access
      routes impassable.
    - Scattered power and communications outages, but more prevalent
      in areas with above ground lines.

Prepare for limited impacts across the remainder of southeast Louisiana and
southern Mississippi.

Precautionary/preparedness actions
----------------------------------

* other preparedness information:

Now is the time to check your emergency plan and emergency supplies
kit and take necessary actions to protect your family and secure your
home or business.

When making safety and preparedness decisions, do not focus on the
exact forecast track since hazards such as flooding rain, damaging
wind gusts, storm surge, and tornadoes extend well away from the
center of the storm.

If you live in a place particularly vulnerable to flooding, such as
near the ocean or a large Inland Lake, in a low-lying or poor
drainage area, in a valley, or near an already swollen river, plan to
move to safe shelter on higher ground.

When securing your property, outside preparations should be concluded
as soon as possible before conditions deteriorate. The onset of
strong gusty winds or flooding can cause certain preparedness
activities to become unsafe.

If you are a visitor, know the name of the County or Parish in which
you are located and where it is relative to current watches and
warnings. If staying at a hotel, ask the management staff about their
onsite disaster plan. Listen for evacuation orders, especially
pertaining to area visitors.

Closely monitor weather.Gov, NOAA Weather Radio and local news
outlets for official storm information. Listen for possible changes
to the forecast.

* Additional sources of information:
- for information on appropriate preparations see ready.Gov
- for information on creating an emergency plan see getagameplan.Org
- for additional disaster preparedness information see Redcross.Org

Next update
-----------

The next local statement will be issued by the National Weather
Service in New Orleans la around 8 PM CDT, or sooner if conditions
warrant.



454 PM CDT Fri may 25 2018

This product covers southeast Louisiana and south Mississippi

**tropical storm and storm surge watches issued for sub-tropical
storm alberto**


New information
---------------

* changes to watches and warnings:
    - a storm surge watch and tropical storm watch have been issued
      for Hancock, Harrison, Jackson, lower Plaquemines, lower St.
      Bernard, Orleans, and upper St. Bernard
    - a tropical storm watch has been issued for Ascension,
      Livingston, lower Jefferson, southern Tangipahoa, St. Charles,
      St. James, St. John The Baptist, St. Tammany, upper Jefferson,
      and upper Plaquemines

* current watches and warnings:
    - a storm surge watch and tropical storm watch are in effect for
      Hancock, Harrison, Jackson, lower Plaquemines, lower St.
      Bernard, Orleans, and upper St. Bernard
    - a tropical storm watch is in effect for Ascension, Livingston,
      lower Jefferson, southern Tangipahoa, St. Charles, St. James,
      St. John The Baptist, St. Tammany, upper Jefferson, and upper
      Plaquemines

* storm information:
    - about 770 miles south-southeast of New Orleans la or about 780
      miles south-southeast of Gulfport MS
    - 19.4n 86.3w
    - storm intensity 40 mph
    - movement east or 90 degrees at 2 mph

Situation overview
------------------

* overview... at 400 PM CDT, sub-Tropical Storm Alberto is nearly stationary
off the coast of the Yucatan Peninsula. The system is expected to begin
drifting to the north tonight and move into the southern Gulf of Mexico by
tomorrow. Tropical impacts should begin to be felt across southeast Louisiana
and southern Mississippi by late Sunday and Sunday night and persist through
Tuesday morning. The primary impact will be heavy rainfall that could produce
inland flooding. Secondary impacts will be storm surge, tornadoes, and tropical
storm force winds.

Potential impacts
-----------------

* flooding rain:
prepare for locally hazardous rainfall flooding having possible
limited impacts across portions of the Mississippi coast and extreme
southeast Louisiana. Potential impacts include:
    - localized rainfall flooding may prompt a few evacuations.
    - Rivers and tributaries may quickly rise with swifter currents.
      Small streams, creeks, canals, and ditches may become swollen
      and overflow in spots.
    - Flood waters can enter a few structures, especially in usually
      vulnerable spots. A few places where rapid ponding of water
      occurs at underpasses, low-lying spots, and poor drainage
      areas. Several storm drains and retention ponds become
      near-full and begin to overflow. Some brief Road and bridge
      closures.

Elsewhere across southeast Louisiana and south Mississippi, little to
no impact is anticipated.

* Surge:
prepare for life-threatening surge having possible significant
impacts across the immediate coast of Mississippi and also
for east facing shores outside of the hurricane protection system
in far southeast Louisiana. Potential impacts in this area include:
    - areas of inundation with storm surge flooding accentuated by
      waves. Damage to several buildings, mainly near the coast.
    - Sections of near-shore escape routes and secondary roads become
      weakened or washed out, especially in usually vulnerable low
      spots.
    - Major beach erosion with heavy surf breaching dunes. Strong and
      numerous rip currents.
    - Moderate damage to marinas, docks, boardwalks, and piers.
      Several small craft broken away from moorings, especially in
      unprotected anchorages.

Prepare for surge having possible limited impacts along the shores of
Lake Pontchartrain and Lake Maurepas.

Elsewhere across southeast Louisiana and south Mississippi, little to
no impact is anticipated.

* Tornadoes:
a few tornadoes will be possible across southeast Louisiana and south
Mississippi from Sunday through Tuesday.

* Wind:
prepare for dangerous wind having possible significant impacts across
extreme southeast Louisiana and coastal Mississippi. Potential impacts include:
    - some damage to roofing and siding materials, along with damage
      to porches, awnings, carports, and sheds. A few buildings
      experiencing window, door, and garage door failures. Mobile
      homes damaged, especially if unanchored. Unsecured lightweight
      objects become dangerous projectiles.
    - Several large trees snapped or uprooted, but with greater
      numbers in places where trees are shallow rooted. Several
      fences and roadway signs blown over.
    - Some roads impassable from large debris, and more within urban
      or heavily wooded places. A few bridges, causeways, and access
      routes impassable.
    - Scattered power and communications outages, but more prevalent
      in areas with above ground lines.

Prepare for limited impacts across the remainder of southeast Louisiana and
southern Mississippi.

Precautionary/preparedness actions
----------------------------------

* other preparedness information:

Now is the time to check your emergency plan and emergency supplies
kit and take necessary actions to protect your family and secure your
home or business.

When making safety and preparedness decisions, do not focus on the
exact forecast track since hazards such as flooding rain, damaging
wind gusts, storm surge, and tornadoes extend well away from the
center of the storm.

If you live in a place particularly vulnerable to flooding, such as
near the ocean or a large Inland Lake, in a low-lying or poor
drainage area, in a valley, or near an already swollen river, plan to
move to safe shelter on higher ground.

When securing your property, outside preparations should be concluded
as soon as possible before conditions deteriorate. The onset of
strong gusty winds or flooding can cause certain preparedness
activities to become unsafe.

If you are a visitor, know the name of the County or Parish in which
you are located and where it is relative to current watches and
warnings. If staying at a hotel, ask the management staff about their
onsite disaster plan. Listen for evacuation orders, especially
pertaining to area visitors.

Closely monitor weather.Gov, NOAA Weather Radio and local news
outlets for official storm information. Listen for possible changes
to the forecast.

* Additional sources of information:
- for information on appropriate preparations see ready.Gov
- for information on creating an emergency plan see getagameplan.Org
- for additional disaster preparedness information see Redcross.Org

Next update
-----------

The next local statement will be issued by the National Weather
Service in New Orleans la around 8 PM CDT, or sooner if conditions
warrant.


Flash Flood Watch

Statement as of 10:37 PM CDT on May 25, 2018

Expires 8:00 PM EDT on May 26, 2018


... Flash Flood Watch remains in effect through Saturday evening...

The Flash Flood Watch continues for

* portions of southeast Louisiana and Mississippi, including the
following areas, in southeast Louisiana, Ascension,
Assumption, East Baton Rouge, Iberville, Livingston, lower
Jefferson, lower Lafourche, lower Plaquemines, lower St.
Bernard, lower Terrebonne, Orleans, southern Tangipahoa, St.
Charles, St. James, St. John The Baptist, St. Tammany, upper
Jefferson, upper Lafourche, upper Plaquemines, upper St.
Bernard, upper Terrebonne, and West Baton Rouge. In
Mississippi, Hancock, Harrison, and Jackson.

* Through Saturday evening

* widespread 2 to 4 inches of rainfall likely in swaths along
lake and sea breeze boundaries. Some locally higher amounts to
6 inches possible. Rain rates 2 to 3 inches per hour at times.

* Potential impacts of flooding include flooding of streets and
low lying areas. Increased water levels on area rivers and
streams. High rain rates may briefly overwhelm pumping
capacities until rates diminish.

Precautionary/preparedness actions...

A Flash Flood Watch means that conditions may develop that lead
to flash flooding. Flash flooding is a very dangerous situation.

Additional flash flood watches may be extended in area and time
at a later time throughout the weekend as the situation unfolds.

You should monitor later forecasts and be prepared to take action
should flash flood warnings be issued.




1037 PM CDT Fri may 25 2018

... Flash Flood Watch remains in effect through Saturday evening...

The Flash Flood Watch continues for

* portions of southeast Louisiana and Mississippi, including the
following areas, in southeast Louisiana, Ascension,
Assumption, East Baton Rouge, Iberville, Livingston, lower
Jefferson, lower Lafourche, lower Plaquemines, lower St.
Bernard, lower Terrebonne, Orleans, southern Tangipahoa, St.
Charles, St. James, St. John The Baptist, St. Tammany, upper
Jefferson, upper Lafourche, upper Plaquemines, upper St.
Bernard, upper Terrebonne, and West Baton Rouge. In
Mississippi, Hancock, Harrison, and Jackson.

* Through Saturday evening

* widespread 2 to 4 inches of rainfall likely in swaths along
lake and sea breeze boundaries. Some locally higher amounts to
6 inches possible. Rain rates 2 to 3 inches per hour at times.

* Potential impacts of flooding include flooding of streets and
low lying areas. Increased water levels on area rivers and
streams. High rain rates may briefly overwhelm pumping
capacities until rates diminish.

Precautionary/preparedness actions...

A Flash Flood Watch means that conditions may develop that lead
to flash flooding. Flash flooding is a very dangerous situation.

Additional flash flood watches may be extended in area and time
at a later time throughout the weekend as the situation unfolds.

You should monitor later forecasts and be prepared to take action
should flash flood warnings be issued.





Flash Flood Watch

Statement as of 10:37 PM CDT on May 25, 2018

Expires 8:00 PM EDT on May 26, 2018


... Flash Flood Watch remains in effect through Saturday evening...

The Flash Flood Watch continues for

* portions of southeast Louisiana and Mississippi, including the
following areas, in southeast Louisiana, Ascension,
Assumption, East Baton Rouge, Iberville, Livingston, lower
Jefferson, lower Lafourche, lower Plaquemines, lower St.
Bernard, lower Terrebonne, Orleans, southern Tangipahoa, St.
Charles, St. James, St. John The Baptist, St. Tammany, upper
Jefferson, upper Lafourche, upper Plaquemines, upper St.
Bernard, upper Terrebonne, and West Baton Rouge. In
Mississippi, Hancock, Harrison, and Jackson.

* Through Saturday evening

* widespread 2 to 4 inches of rainfall likely in swaths along
lake and sea breeze boundaries. Some locally higher amounts to
6 inches possible. Rain rates 2 to 3 inches per hour at times.

* Potential impacts of flooding include flooding of streets and
low lying areas. Increased water levels on area rivers and
streams. High rain rates may briefly overwhelm pumping
capacities until rates diminish.

Precautionary/preparedness actions...

A Flash Flood Watch means that conditions may develop that lead
to flash flooding. Flash flooding is a very dangerous situation.

Additional flash flood watches may be extended in area and time
at a later time throughout the weekend as the situation unfolds.

You should monitor later forecasts and be prepared to take action
should flash flood warnings be issued.




1037 PM CDT Fri may 25 2018

... Flash Flood Watch remains in effect through Saturday evening...

The Flash Flood Watch continues for

* portions of southeast Louisiana and Mississippi, including the
following areas, in southeast Louisiana, Ascension,
Assumption, East Baton Rouge, Iberville, Livingston, lower
Jefferson, lower Lafourche, lower Plaquemines, lower St.
Bernard, lower Terrebonne, Orleans, southern Tangipahoa, St.
Charles, St. James, St. John The Baptist, St. Tammany, upper
Jefferson, upper Lafourche, upper Plaquemines, upper St.
Bernard, upper Terrebonne, and West Baton Rouge. In
Mississippi, Hancock, Harrison, and Jackson.

* Through Saturday evening

* widespread 2 to 4 inches of rainfall likely in swaths along
lake and sea breeze boundaries. Some locally higher amounts to
6 inches possible. Rain rates 2 to 3 inches per hour at times.

* Potential impacts of flooding include flooding of streets and
low lying areas. Increased water levels on area rivers and
streams. High rain rates may briefly overwhelm pumping
capacities until rates diminish.

Precautionary/preparedness actions...

A Flash Flood Watch means that conditions may develop that lead
to flash flooding. Flash flooding is a very dangerous situation.

Additional flash flood watches may be extended in area and time
at a later time throughout the weekend as the situation unfolds.

You should monitor later forecasts and be prepared to take action
should flash flood warnings be issued.





Weather Severe Map
Alabama - Storm Surge Watch, Tropical Storm Watch , Hurricane Statement , High Surf Advisory, Flash Flood Watch , Flash Flood Watch , High Surf Advisory, Coastal Hazard Statement, Flash Flood Watch
Alaska - Special Statement
Arizona - Wind Advisory , Fire Weather Warning
Arkansas - Flash Flood Warning , Flood Warning
California - Record Report
Colorado - Fire Weather Warning, Fire Weather Watch , Fire Weather Warning , Fire Weather Watch , Record Report
Delaware - Air Quality Alert
District of Columbia - Air Quality Alert
Florida - Storm Surge Watch, Tropical Storm Watch , Hurricane Statement , Areal Flood Watch , Storm Surge Watch , High Surf Advisory, Coastal Hazard Statement, Flash Flood Watch , Coastal Hazard Statement , Flash Flood Watch , Record Report
Georgia - Flash Flood Warning , Flood Warning , Flash Flood Warning , Flash Flood Watch , Special Statement
Hawaii - Special Statement
Idaho - Severe Thunderstorm Warning , Flood Warning , Flood Advisory , Flash Flood Watch , Special Statement
Illinois - Flood Warning , Air Quality Alert
Indiana - Flood Warning , Air Quality Alert
Iowa - Severe Thunderstorm Warning , Flood Warning , Special Statement , Record Report
Kentucky - Air Quality Alert
Louisiana - Storm Surge Watch, Tropical Storm Watch , Tropical Storm Watch , Hurricane Statement , Flash Flood Watch , Flash Flood Watch, Coastal Flood Advisory
Maryland - Coastal Flood Statement , Air Quality Alert
Michigan - Flood Warning , Air Quality Alert , Record Report
Minnesota - Record Report
Mississippi - Storm Surge Watch, Tropical Storm Watch , Hurricane Statement , Flash Flood Watch
Missouri - Flash Flood Warning , Flood Warning , Areal Flood Advisory
Montana - Areal Flood Warning , Flood Warning , Areal Flood Warning , Flood Watch , Areal Flood Advisory , Areal Flood Watch
Nevada -
New Jersey - Air Quality Alert
New Mexico - Fire Weather Watch , Fire Weather Warning , Fire Weather Warning, Fire Weather Watch
New York - Special Statement , Air Quality Alert
North Carolina - Flood Warning , Flood Advisory , Record Report
North Dakota - Flood Warning
Ohio - Flood Warning
Oklahoma - Severe Thunderstorm Watch
Oregon - Severe Thunderstorm Warning , Flash Flood Warning , Flash Flood Watch
Pennsylvania - Air Quality Alert
South Carolina - Flood Warning
Texas - Severe Thunderstorm Watch , Tropical Storm Warning , Storm Surge Watch, Tropical Storm Warning , Severe Thunderstorm Warning , Severe Thunderstorm Warning , Heat Advisory , Special Statement , Record Report
Utah - Fire Weather Warning
Vermont - Special Statement
Virginia - Air Quality Alert
Washington - Flood Warning , Flash Flood Watch
Wisconsin - Flood Warning , Record Report
Wyoming - Areal Flood Advisory

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