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Hurricane Paula 2010

October 12, 2010 by USA Post 

Hurricane Paula 2010, Hurricane Paula is now slip through the Yucatan Peninsula in Mexico and Cuba, and is expected to stay in the weekend, according to the National Hurricane Center (NHC).

The 16th named storm and ninth hurricane of the 2010 hurricane season is currently weak Category 1 storm with sustained winds of 75 mph.

The NHC reports of warm ocean temperatures that are conducive to the intensification of hurricanes, but the atmospheric environment are not conducive to the strengthening of the storm. The storm could strengthen in the coming days, followed by a continued weakening, the NHC said.

Within 12 hours of becoming a tropical storm, Paula strengthened to hurricane status, “said modeler Risk Management Solutions (RMS).

RMS said there is uncertainty in monitoring this hurricane. The path may move westward, Mexico more influential. Currently, a hurricane warning is in effect for the Mexican coast from Punta Gruesa to Cabo Catoche.

The NHC expects Paula to produce rain accumulations of 3 to 6 inches on the east side of the Yucatan peninsula and western Cuba, and coastal flooding from storm surges. A maximum of 10 inches of rain isolated is possible.

Currently Paula is about 190 miles southeast of Cozumel, Mexico. The storm is expected to turn north-northeast today, followed by turning north on October 13 at the approach of the Yucatan peninsula, perhaps more powerful storm.

Hurricane Karl hit Yucatan last month. The storm caused tens of thousands of people to evacuate and 20,000 homes flooded. About 50,000 were without electricity or water.

NU Online News Service, Oct. 12, 11:00 pm EDT
Hurricane Paula is now slip through the Yucatan Peninsula in Mexico and Cuba, and is expected to stay in the weekend, according to the National Hurricane Center (NHC).

The 16th named storm and ninth hurricane of the 2010 hurricane season is currently weak Category 1 storm with sustained winds of 75 mph.

The NHC reports of warm ocean temperatures that are conducive to the intensification of hurricanes, but the atmospheric environment are not conducive to the strengthening of the storm. The storm could strengthen in the coming days, followed by a continued weakening, the NHC said.

Within 12 hours of becoming a tropical storm, Paula strengthened to hurricane status, “said modeler Risk Management Solutions (RMS).

RMS said there is uncertainty in monitoring this hurricane. The path may move westward, Mexico more influential. Currently, a hurricane warning is in effect for the Mexican coast from Punta Gruesa to Cabo Catoche.

The NHC expects Paula to produce rain accumulations of 3 to 6 inches on the east side of the Yucatan peninsula and western Cuba, and coastal flooding from storm surges. A maximum of 10 inches of rain isolated is possible.

Currently Paula is about 190 miles southeast of Cozumel, Mexico. The storm is expected to turn north-northeast today, followed by turning north on October 13 at the approach of the Yucatan peninsula, perhaps more powerful storm.

Hurricane Karl hit Yucatan last month. The storm caused tens of thousands of people to evacuate and 20,000 homes flooded. About 50,000 were without electricity or water.

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