Tropical Storm Michael menaces Southeast with heavy rain; 2 deadvideo

author Sultan Ali TV   2 мес. назад

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UNBELIEVABLE Items Found After Tsunamis !

You won't believe the strange, weird, bizarre and scary things found after a tsunami hits ! From sea monsters; to deep sea buildings. Subscribe to Talltanic 5.Buoys These buoys were just common port objects before the Japanese tsunami of 2011, but on American soil they look completely out of place. This yellow pod showed up on the shores of Northwest America, heightening fear that the United State’s West coast couldn’t handle the massive amounts of toxic debris that was set to come into the area. Years later, items from afar are still appearing in parts of Washington, Oregon, and California. The thought of how far away sea traveling objects had to move from just really proves how powerful the Pacific ocean currents are. 4.It’s Both With it appearing to weigh so much, it’s no wonder that it took the full force of a tsunami to hoist this big ole guy out the water and into human captivity. Researchers believe it to be some type of cross hybrid between a Beluga whale and a shark, but who knew that those two species of animal could even breed? It was probably one of those “shark from the wrong side of the tracks falls in love with the innocent but spontaneous beluga whale” type romances. 3.Look Out For This One Yikes! We’re going to need a bigger boat to deal with this guy. This huge fish washed ashore on the shores of New York harbor after a miniature tsunami came and wiped out small portions of Brooklyn. The current carried hipsters all the way to Boston, Massachusetts, where their wicker hats and old fashioned bicycles were not socially accepted. This fish is called “The April Fools Day” flounder, because he is completely fake. This picture was actually originally posted on the New York Post as an introduction to another actual real creature that was discovered. Sorry, everyone! 2.One Eyed Susan This fish appears to be so creepy, that it is probing us to ask you this fun “would you rather” question. Would you rather eat this fish, or have to stare in the eye for three hours straight? Neither option is preferable. We say “eye” instead of “eyes , because apparently, this fish only had one eye. The sheer look of terror in his -eye- was probably caused by the crazy powerful tsunami he had to surf all the way to the shore. 1.Mosque Remains While many people tend to remember and focus on the 2011 tsunami in Japan, there have been many other horrible tsunamis that have caused much destruction over the years. For example, the Indian Ocean tsunami on December 26, 2004. The town of Meulaboh, located on the West coast of Sumatra, lost forty thousand citizens out of it’s already mid-sized population . A series of seven waves caused by a magnitude 9.1 earthquake caused most of the city to be washed away into the wrath of the sea. The Indonesian province was hit the hardest over any other country affected by the quake. This grayish looking pod almost appears to be an old spaceship from the 1960s, but it actually means so much more to people of Meulaboh. Many people in Indonesia are deeply religious, and have turned to God for answers to try and understand why so much sadness and destruction would come into their lives. Some people blame it on the wrath of God who wanted to send a “wake up call” to a reportedly “sinful city”, and the remaining mosques have been places to regain hope and strength.

11 Scariest Things Caught By Drones

TWITTER: INSTAGRAM: FACEBOOK: REDDIT: Subscribe Here: In this top 11 list, we look at the most scary and mysterious things caught on tape by drones. These devices allow us to capture videos from the sky, giving us a new way of looking at what's around us. Whether they're real or fake, let me know your thoughts in the comments below. Narrated by: Chills Written by: Kyler Richman Edited by: Huba Áron Csapó Intro by: Jacob Snarr Music: Kevin MacLeod ( jdgehlert (

Aborted Landings and Incredible Go-Arounds!

Aborted landings, unbelievable go-arounds and amazing touch and goes. ➤ ➤ ➤ ➤ SHARE IT ON FACEBOOK: Incredible go arounds and stunning landings in some of the most challenging airports in the world: ⇒ London City Airport (UK) ⇒ Toronto Pearson Airport (Canada) ⇒ Hamburg Airport (Germany) ⇒ Madeira Airport (Portugal) ⇒ Geilenkirchen Air Base (Germany) ⇒ Portland Airport (Oregon) ⇒ USS George H.W. Bush aircraft carrier ship (US Navy) ⇒ Leipzig Halle Airport (Germany) ⇒ Chitose Air Base (Japan) ⇒ Krakow Airport (Poland) Travel TV: Discover the world by traveling with your imagination ______________ 〉 CREDITS 〈 All clips and images in this video have been directly recorded by me or used with written authorization from the author or in accordance with their CC-BY/CC-BYSA license. Clips and Images under CC license are listed in "Source videos - View attributions" and below: - "AZ222 Milan to London City Airport during Storm": Ship A Day ( - "Monday Afternoon Heavies Toronto Pearson" and "2 jets go around at Toronto Pearson not an hour apart": Dave Isenor ( - Aborted landing at Madeira Airport: José Rui Aguiar ( - Touch and Go at Portland Airport (PDX): PDX Aviation - HD(ish) Plane Spotting ( - "KLM Boeing 737 Doing Training Flights at Leipzig/Halle Airport (Germany)": LEJ.approach/dvldi ( - "ゴーアラウンド!!! Go-around!!! 政府専用機 Japanese Air Force One Boeing 747-47C": RUNWAY FUN [Aviation & Military & plus] ( - Chinook helicopter CH-47 RAF emergency landing: Robert Gipson ( and through '+100500 Videos'

Inside Hurricane Michael as it made landfall

ABC News' Ginger Zee reports from Mexico Beach, Florida, where storm surge wiped away a home. How to help those affected by Hurricane Michael: WATCH FULL EPISODES: Visit Good Morning America’s Homepage:

See What Happens When A Plane Violates Presidential Airspace | TODAY

Each time President Trump spends a weekend away from the White House, there’s a massive military effort to protect him from threats… including from above. TODAY national investigative correspondent Jeff Rossen was given rare access to present a dramatic demonstration of how the Air National Guard keeps presidential airspace safe. » Subscribe to TODAY: » Watch the latest from TODAY: About: TODAY brings you the latest headlines and expert tips on money, health and parenting. We wake up every morning to give you and your family all you need to start your day. If it matters to you, it matters to us. We are in the people business. Subscribe to our channel for exclusive TODAY archival footage & our original web series. Connect with TODAY Online! Visit TODAY's Website: Find TODAY on Facebook: Follow TODAY on Twitter: Follow TODAY on Google+: Follow TODAY on Instagram: Follow TODAY on Pinterest: See What Happens When A Plane Violates Presidential Airspace | TODAY

PANAMA CITY, Fla. – Michael, the most powerful hurricane on record to hit Florida's Panhandle, left destruction and death in its path Thursday as it crossed Georgia and eased to tropical storm status on its way through the Carolinas.

The National Hurricane Center in Miami said the eye of Michael was about 40 miles west of Columbia, South Carolina, early Thursday, its strength eased since its angry landfall but still rocking maximum sustained winds of 50 mph as it swept northeast at 21 mph.

The core of Michael was moving quickly across central South Carolina, headed for central and eastern North Carolina and southeastern Virginia this afternoon and this evening on its way into the Atlantic Ocean.

Michael brought widespread power outages across five states, washed-out roads, downed trees, and drove a life-threatening storm surge that has drowned houses in some areas along the Florida coastline.

The storm arrived Wednesday in Florida’s Panhandle with historical force, one of the most powerful hurricanes to ever come ashore in the United States with 155 mph sustained winds, violent waves and sideways rain.

More: Hurricane Michael: What you need to know in graphics

More: In a harrowing two hours, Hurricane Michael devastates Panama City

A child in Seminole County, Georgia, was reported dead early Thursday morning after a tree fell on a home during the storm. A man was killed Wednesday in Greensboro, Florida, also by a falling tree that struck his home.

There are up to 500,000 homes and businesses without power in Florida, Alabama and Georgia, according to estimates, and the Federal Emergency Management Agency is already warning that some could be without power for weeks.

The Thursday morning sun revealed the true extent of damage to this picturesque seaside town clobbered by Hurricane Michael, its sugar-sand beaches now littered with debris and the turquoise Gulf of Mexico waters receding following the storm's rage.

Authorities say it will likely be weeks before roads are cleared and electricity is fully restored. Panama City was ground zero for the storm's devastation.

"It got tore up. It looks like a bomb went off," said Chris Allen, 48, as he surveyed the damage to the historic downtown.

A curfew was in effect Wednesday night and Thursday morning to prevent looting, although Jane Lindsey, 72, was taking no chances. Lindsey and her husband spent the night in lawn chairs guarding their store, the Elegant Endeavors Antique Emporium on Harrison Avenue. The wind tore off the roof, poured water into all three floors, and blew out their front windows.

"We've never seen this kind of devastation," Lindsey said, her feet crunching the broken glass that once was her plate-glass windows. "It's such a loss for all these families, for all these small businesses."

Lindsay was so worried about her store that she and her husband abandoned their nearby home to the storm: "We don't even know if we have a house left. We can't leave here."

The storm walloped Panama City and nearby Panama City Beach, the winds so strong they toppled railroad cars, snapped utility poles and flipped RVs and SUVs like toys. The streets and parking lots glisten with broken glass. Police officers spent the night patrolling the area and responding to calls for assistance, making do with damaged patrol cars. The air itself smells like a sawmill, a legacy of the thousands of shredded trees.

Federal officials are prepared with tarps for thousands of roof-damaged homes across the region, and government survey ships are checking coastlines for additional damage. Thousands of contractors are set to replace utility poles and string new electric lines, but the damage to businesses will take far longer to fix. Panama City and Panama City Beach are heavily dependent on tourism, and officials are optimistic they can be up and running again soon. The beaches were largely unaffected by the storm, which hit the east side of Panama City hardest. Panama City Beach, a separate town, is west of there.

Tourism is the region's biggest economic driver, with about 17 million visitors annually sunning themselves on the 27 miles of soft sand beaches. Panama City Beach is particularly popular with residents of Georgia, Alabama, Tennessee, Kentucky, Texas, Florida, Missouri and Illinois because it's a relatively easy drive for most southerners and has the closest beaches to the Midwest. The city has already had a record-breaking tourism year, with visits up 10.2 percent before the storm hit. Officials promise they'll be back open for business as fast as possible, so tourists can enjoy Thanksgiving's "Beach Home for the Holidays" and a 10,000-ball beachball drop for New Year's Eve.

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