1. Hurricane Hilary causes devastation in the Caribbean
Hurricane Hilary was one of the most destructive storms to hit the Caribbean in recent memory. The hurricane caused widespread damage across the region, with several islands being left completely devastated in its wake.
The hurricane first made landfall in the Bahamas, where it caused extensive damage to the island chain. Many buildings were destroyed and the infrastructure was left in a state of disrepair.
From there, Hilary moved on to Cuba where it caused even more destruction. The hurricane flattened homes, uprooted trees, and left the island nation in a state of emergency.
After Cuba, Hilary moved on to Haiti where it caused devastating floods and mudslides. The death toll from the hurricane is still unknown, but it is estimated that hundreds, if not thousands, of people lost their lives.
The damage caused by Hurricane Hilary was extensive and will take years to fully recover from. The hurricane was a truly devastating event for the people of the Caribbean and will be remembered for years to come.
2. Hurricane Hilary heads for the US Gulf Coast
As we all know, Hurricane Hilary is currently churning in the Gulf of Mexico and is expected to make landfall sometime this weekend. This hurricane is currently Category 3, which means that it is a major hurricane. It is expected to bring heavy rains and strong winds to the Gulf Coast, which could cause major flooding and damage.
This hurricane comes just a week after Hurricane Harvey hit the Texas coast, causing widespread damage and flooding. Now, with Hurricane Hilary headed for the Gulf Coast, many people are wondering if this region can handle another major hurricane so soon.
The Gulf Coast is no stranger to hurricanes, as we saw last year with Hurricane Matthew. However, the region is still recovering from Hurricane Harvey, and another major hurricane could cause even more damage.
We will be monitoring Hurricane Hilary closely and will update you with any new information as it becomes available. In the meantime, please be sure to take all necessary precautions to protect yourself and your property.
3. Hurricane Hilary weakens as it approaches the US
Hurricane Hilary weakened as it approached the US on Wednesday, according to the National Hurricane Center (NHC). As of 8:00 a.m. EDT (1200 GMT), the center of Hilary was about 1,230 miles (1,980 kilometers) east-southeast of the Big Island of Hawaii and was moving west at about 15 mph (24 kph). The hurricane had maximum sustained winds of 75 mph (120 kph), making it a Category 1 hurricane on the Saffir-Simpson Hurricane Wind Scale.
The NHC said that Hilary is forecast to weaken further as it moves west-northwest over the next few days and is not expected to be a threat to the US. However, tropical storm-force winds and heavy rains are possible in the Hawaiian Islands on Friday and Saturday.
This comes as Hurricane Irma, a Category 5 hurricane, is barreling towards the US and is expected to make landfall in Florida on Sunday. Hurricane Irma is one of the strongest hurricanes ever recorded in the Atlantic Ocean and is forecast to cause widespread damage in the US.
4. Hurricane Hilary makes landfall in the US
On October 8, Hurricane Hilary made landfall in the United States as a Category 1 hurricane. The storm brought heavy rains and strong winds to parts of Texas, Louisiana, Mississippi, and Alabama. Hilary is the fourth hurricane to make landfall in the US this year, and the second in October.
The hurricane caused widespread damage along the Gulf Coast. In Texas, Hilary destroyed dozens of homes and businesses and left hundreds of thousands of people without power. In Louisiana, the hurricane caused significant flooding, and damage to roads and infrastructure. In Mississippi, the hurricane downed trees and power lines, and caused widespread flooding. And in Alabama, the hurricane caused extensive damage to homes and businesses.
The death toll from Hurricane Hilary stands at four, with two people confirmed dead in Texas, one in Louisiana, and one in Mississippi. The storm is expected to cause billions of dollars in damage across the Gulf Coast.
5. Hurricane Hilary brings heavy rains and strong winds to the US
Hurricane Hilary is currently barreling toward the United States, bringing with it heavy rains and strong winds. This powerful storm is expected to make landfall sometime on Sunday, and residents along the Gulf Coast are urged to prepare for potential impacts.
Hurricane Hilary is a large and powerful storm, and it is expected to bring heavy rains and strong winds to the US Gulf Coast. This storm is expected to make landfall sometime on Sunday, and residents along the Gulf Coast should take steps to prepare for potential impacts.
Hurricane Hilary is expected to bring heavy rains and strong winds to the US Gulf Coast. This storm is expected to make landfall sometime on Sunday, and residents along the Gulf Coast should take steps to prepare for potential impacts.
If you live in an area that could be affected by Hurricane Hilary, make sure to heed all warnings from local officials. Stay tuned to the latest forecasts, and be prepared to evacuate if necessary. Remember, your safety is always the top priority.
6. Hurricane Hilary causes flooding and damage in the US
Hurricane Hilary caused flooding and damage in the US when it made landfall on August 25, 2017. The hurricane caused extensive damage to homes, businesses, and infrastructure, and left many people without power or clean water. Hilary is one of the strongest hurricanes to ever hit the US, and its effects are still being felt by those who were impacted by the storm.
7. Hurricane Hilary weakens as it moves inland
As Hurricane Hilary continues to move inland, it is weakening and is now down to a tropical storm. The center of the storm is now over northern Mexico and is expected to continue moving northward today. Heavy rains and strong winds are still expected in parts of Texas, Arizona, and New Mexico.
The hurricane has already caused some damage in Mexico, with reports of flooding and damage to homes and infrastructure. There is also a risk of flash flooding and mudslides in the mountains. In the United States, the National Weather Service has issued warnings for parts of Texas, Arizona, and New Mexico.
Residents in these areas should remain alert for changes in the weather and be prepared to take action if necessary. If you are in an area that is under a hurricane warning, please follow the instructions of local officials and evacuate if ordered to do so.
8. Hurricane Hilary is downgraded to a tropical storm
At 8:00 AM EDT on Monday, Hurricane Hilary was downgraded to a tropical storm as it moved inland over Mexico. Hilary is expected to dissipate later today.
This system brought heavy rains and strong winds to parts of Mexico overnight, causing some damage and power outages. However, the storm has weakened significantly since its peak yesterday and is not expected to cause any major problems.
Tropical storm warnings have been discontinued for all areas affected by Hilary. However, residents should remain aware of the possibility of heavy rains and strong winds in the coming hours.
9. Hurricane Hilary dissipates over the
On Monday evening, Hurricane Hilary dissipated over the eastern Pacific Ocean, bringing an end to the 2017 hurricane season.
Hilary had formed a tropical depression on July 30 and quickly strengthened into a hurricane by the next day. It peaked as a Category 4 hurricane on August 3, with maximum sustained winds of 140 mph (225 km/h).
However, Hilary weakened significantly over the next few days, and by August 7 it had fallen back to Category 1 status. It continued to weaken, and on August 9 it dissipated as a tropical cyclone.
This was the first time since 2014 that two hurricanes had formed in the eastern Pacific Ocean during the month of August.
The 2017 hurricane season was relatively active, with a total of 15 named storms. This included eight hurricanes, of which four were major hurricanes.
Despite this, the season was well below the long-term average of 21 named storms, 11 hurricanes, and six major hurricanes.