The NWS is forecasting above average temperatures this Monday afternoon
South American states to be alert with the forecast of electrical storms in that part of the country, in addition to those registered since last Friday, which left at least 26 dead in Mississippi and Alabama, warned Monday the National Meteorological Service.
There is a slight risk of excessive precipitation in the region as storms continue in areas that have already experienced Sunday’s rain, while some storms are also expected to move from moderate to severe.
The National Weather Service (NWS) believes above-normal high humidity will keep the threat of increased rain rates and local torrential downpours.
The agency added on its website that a frontal system that has been moving through the south will also move east on Monday as another cold front slides south over Canada, and will increase the possibility of precipitation further north.
Weather forecasters are calling for the heaviest rain on California’s central coast on Tuesday, with a slight risk of excessive rain in the coastal mountains, which makes the region still susceptible to flooding.
The NWS is forecasting above average temperatures throughout the South this Monday.
At least 20 tornadoes affected Alabama, Tennessee and Mississippi Friday night.
US President Joe Biden on Sunday approved a second state disaster declaration, which will allow federal funds to be deployed in Carroll, Humphreys, Monroe and Sharkey counties and others, if necessary.
Search and recovery efforts continued Monday, especially in Mississippi, where the storm left devastated lands.
The Secretary of National Security, Alejandro Mayorkas, went to the area this Sunday to assess the basic needs in the country.
In total, more than 20 million residents in the southern region, from Texas to the east coast, including the cities of Houston and New Orleans, remain at risk of severe storms this Monday.
The Power Outage portal, which counts power outages in the country, showed this Monday that there are 21,442 customers without electricity in Mississippi, and 15,767 in Georgia and 14,036 in Alabama, in addition to 53,914 in Ohio, in its case. between the north and east of the sun.