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Florida, Coastal Wakulla

Hurricane Statement

Statement as of 4:23 PM CDT on May 27, 2018

Expires 6:00 PM EDT on May 27, 2018


This product covers eastern Florida Panhandle... Florida Big
Bend... southeastern Alabama and southwestern Georgia

**alberto turns north-northwestward with no change in strength and
landfall expected in the Panhandle on monday**


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

* changes to watches and warnings:
    - none

* current watches and warnings:
    - a Tropical Storm Warning and storm surge watch are in effect
      for coastal Bay, coastal Dixie, coastal Franklin, coastal Gulf,
      coastal Jefferson, coastal Taylor, coastal Wakulla, and south
      Walton
    - a Tropical Storm Warning is in effect for Calhoun, central
      Walton, Coffee, Dale, Geneva, Henry, Holmes, Houston, inland
      Bay, inland Franklin, inland Gulf, Jackson, Liberty, north
      Walton, and Washington

* storm information:
    - about 150 miles south-southeast of Panama City or about 120
      miles south of Apalachicola
    - 28.0n 85.2w
    - storm intensity 50 mph
    - movement north-northwest or 345 degrees at 12 mph

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

Subtropical storm Alberto is moving northward toward the Florida
Panhandle. Tropical storm warnings remain in effect for the entire
Florida Gulf Coast, as well as inland portions of the Florida
Panhandle, southeast Alabama and the western Florida Big Bend.
Alberto is forecast to slow down and turn toward the northwest,
roughly paralleling the coast before making landfall along the
Panhandle coast between Panama City and Destin Monday afternoon.

The threat for tropical storm force winds remains the same across
the Florida Panhandle and has decreased slightly for the Florida Big
Bend and southwest Georgia. The greatest threat for storm surge
impacts will be on Monday. The threat for today has diminished as we
approach low tide. However, some coastal flooding is still expected
during the overnight and Monday high tide cycles with 2 to 4 feet of
inundation possible. There is a continued threat for heavy rain and
flash flooding. A Flash Flood Watch remains in effect for the
Panhandle and Big Bend, southeast Alabama, and extreme southwest
Georgia. Rainfall totals of 4 to 8 inches with isolated higher amounts
to 12 inches are possible in this area. There is a risk for isolated
tornadoes across the entire tri-state region from this evening through
Monday.

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

* wind:
protect against dangerous wind having possible significant impacts
across eastern Florida Panhandle... Florida Big Bend... southeastern
Alabama and southwestern Georgia. 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.

* Flooding rain:
protect against dangerous rainfall flooding having possible significant
impacts across the eastern Florida Panhandle... Florida Big
Bend... southeastern Alabama and southwestern Georgia. Potential
impacts include:
    - moderate rainfall flooding may prompt several evacuations and
      rescues.
    - Rivers and tributaries may quickly become swollen with swifter
      currents and overspill their banks in a few places, especially
      in usually vulnerable spots. Small streams, creeks, canals,
      arroyos, and ditches overflow.
    - Flood waters can enter some structures or weaken foundations.
      Several places may experience expanded areas of rapid
      inundation at underpasses, low-lying spots, and poor drainage
      areas. Some streets and parking lots take on moving water as
      storm drains and retention ponds overflow. Driving conditions
      become hazardous. Some Road and bridge closures.

* Surge:
protect against life-threatening surge having possible significant
impacts across Franklin and Wakulla counties in particular. 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, protect against locally hazardous surge having possible limited
impacts across the remainder of the Florida Big Bend and eastern
Panhandle coastlines.

* Tornadoes:
protect against a tornado event having possible limited impacts
across eastern Florida Panhandle... Florida Big Bend... southeastern
Alabama and southwestern Georgia. Potential impacts include:
    - the occurrence of isolated tornadoes can hinder the execution
      of emergency plans during tropical events.
    - A few places may experience tornado damage, along with power
      and communications disruptions.
    - Locations could realize roofs peeled off buildings, chimneys
      toppled, Mobile homes pushed off foundations or overturned,
      large Tree Tops and branches snapped off, shallow-rooted trees
      knocked over, moving vehicles blown off roads, and small boats
      pulled from moorings.

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

* evacuations:
listen to local official for recommended preparedness actions,
including possible evacuation. If ordered to evacuate, do so
immediately.

* Other preparedness information:
now is the time to complete all preparations to protect life and
property in accordance with your emergency plan. Ensure you are in a
safe location before the onset of strong winds or possible flooding.

If you are relocating to safe shelter, leave as early as possible.
Allow extra time to reach your destination. Many roads and bridges
will be closed once strong winds arrive. Check the latest weather
forecast before departing and drive with caution.

Keep cell phones well charged. Cell phone chargers for automobiles can
be helpful, but be aware of your risk for deadly Carbon monoxide
poisoning if your car is left idling in a garage or other poorly
ventilated area.

If you are a visitor, be sure to know the name of the city or town in
which you are staying and the name of the County or Parish in which it
resides. Listen for these locations in local news updates. Pay
attention for instructions from local authorities.

Never drive through a flooded roadway. Remember, turn around don't
drown!

If a Tornado Warning is issued for your area, be ready to shelter
quickly, preferably away from windows and in an interior room not
prone to flooding. If driving, scan the roadside for quick shelter
options.

Closely monitor weather.Gov, NOAA Weather Radio or local news outlets
for official storm information. Be ready to adapt to possible changes
to the forecast. Ensure you have multiple ways to receive weather
warnings.


* 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 Tallahassee FL around 1130 PM EDT, or sooner if conditions
warrant.


523 PM EDT sun may 27 2018 /423 PM CDT sun may 27 2018/

This product covers eastern Florida Panhandle... Florida Big
Bend... southeastern Alabama and southwestern Georgia

**alberto turns north-northwestward with no change in strength and
landfall expected in the Panhandle on monday**


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

* changes to watches and warnings:
    - none

* current watches and warnings:
    - a Tropical Storm Warning and storm surge watch are in effect
      for coastal Bay, coastal Dixie, coastal Franklin, coastal Gulf,
      coastal Jefferson, coastal Taylor, coastal Wakulla, and south
      Walton
    - a Tropical Storm Warning is in effect for Calhoun, central
      Walton, Coffee, Dale, Geneva, Henry, Holmes, Houston, inland
      Bay, inland Franklin, inland Gulf, Jackson, Liberty, north
      Walton, and Washington

* storm information:
    - about 150 miles south-southeast of Panama City or about 120
      miles south of Apalachicola
    - 28.0n 85.2w
    - storm intensity 50 mph
    - movement north-northwest or 345 degrees at 12 mph

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

Subtropical storm Alberto is moving northward toward the Florida
Panhandle. Tropical storm warnings remain in effect for the entire
Florida Gulf Coast, as well as inland portions of the Florida
Panhandle, southeast Alabama and the western Florida Big Bend.
Alberto is forecast to slow down and turn toward the northwest,
roughly paralleling the coast before making landfall along the
Panhandle coast between Panama City and Destin Monday afternoon.

The threat for tropical storm force winds remains the same across
the Florida Panhandle and has decreased slightly for the Florida Big
Bend and southwest Georgia. The greatest threat for storm surge
impacts will be on Monday. The threat for today has diminished as we
approach low tide. However, some coastal flooding is still expected
during the overnight and Monday high tide cycles with 2 to 4 feet of
inundation possible. There is a continued threat for heavy rain and
flash flooding. A Flash Flood Watch remains in effect for the
Panhandle and Big Bend, southeast Alabama, and extreme southwest
Georgia. Rainfall totals of 4 to 8 inches with isolated higher amounts
to 12 inches are possible in this area. There is a risk for isolated
tornadoes across the entire tri-state region from this evening through
Monday.

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

* wind:
protect against dangerous wind having possible significant impacts
across eastern Florida Panhandle... Florida Big Bend... southeastern
Alabama and southwestern Georgia. 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.

* Flooding rain:
protect against dangerous rainfall flooding having possible significant
impacts across the eastern Florida Panhandle... Florida Big
Bend... southeastern Alabama and southwestern Georgia. Potential
impacts include:
    - moderate rainfall flooding may prompt several evacuations and
      rescues.
    - Rivers and tributaries may quickly become swollen with swifter
      currents and overspill their banks in a few places, especially
      in usually vulnerable spots. Small streams, creeks, canals,
      arroyos, and ditches overflow.
    - Flood waters can enter some structures or weaken foundations.
      Several places may experience expanded areas of rapid
      inundation at underpasses, low-lying spots, and poor drainage
      areas. Some streets and parking lots take on moving water as
      storm drains and retention ponds overflow. Driving conditions
      become hazardous. Some Road and bridge closures.

* Surge:
protect against life-threatening surge having possible significant
impacts across Franklin and Wakulla counties in particular. 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, protect against locally hazardous surge having possible limited
impacts across the remainder of the Florida Big Bend and eastern
Panhandle coastlines.

* Tornadoes:
protect against a tornado event having possible limited impacts
across eastern Florida Panhandle... Florida Big Bend... southeastern
Alabama and southwestern Georgia. Potential impacts include:
    - the occurrence of isolated tornadoes can hinder the execution
      of emergency plans during tropical events.
    - A few places may experience tornado damage, along with power
      and communications disruptions.
    - Locations could realize roofs peeled off buildings, chimneys
      toppled, Mobile homes pushed off foundations or overturned,
      large Tree Tops and branches snapped off, shallow-rooted trees
      knocked over, moving vehicles blown off roads, and small boats
      pulled from moorings.

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

* evacuations:
listen to local official for recommended preparedness actions,
including possible evacuation. If ordered to evacuate, do so
immediately.

* Other preparedness information:
now is the time to complete all preparations to protect life and
property in accordance with your emergency plan. Ensure you are in a
safe location before the onset of strong winds or possible flooding.

If you are relocating to safe shelter, leave as early as possible.
Allow extra time to reach your destination. Many roads and bridges
will be closed once strong winds arrive. Check the latest weather
forecast before departing and drive with caution.

Keep cell phones well charged. Cell phone chargers for automobiles can
be helpful, but be aware of your risk for deadly Carbon monoxide
poisoning if your car is left idling in a garage or other poorly
ventilated area.

If you are a visitor, be sure to know the name of the city or town in
which you are staying and the name of the County or Parish in which it
resides. Listen for these locations in local news updates. Pay
attention for instructions from local authorities.

Never drive through a flooded roadway. Remember, turn around don't
drown!

If a Tornado Warning is issued for your area, be ready to shelter
quickly, preferably away from windows and in an interior room not
prone to flooding. If driving, scan the roadside for quick shelter
options.

Closely monitor weather.Gov, NOAA Weather Radio or local news outlets
for official storm information. Be ready to adapt to possible changes
to the forecast. Ensure you have multiple ways to receive weather
warnings.


* 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 Tallahassee FL around 1130 PM EDT, or sooner if conditions
warrant.


1144 am EDT sun may 27 2018 /1044 am CDT sun may 27 2018/

This product covers the eastern Florida Panhandle, Florida Big Bend,
southeastern Alabama and southwestern Georgia.

**Tropical storm warnings extended further inland across portions of
the western Big Bend, Florida Panhandle and southeast alabama**

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

* changes to watches and warnings:
    - a Tropical Storm Warning has been issued for Coffee, Dale,
      Geneva, Henry, Houston, Jackson, and Liberty

* current watches and warnings:
    - a Tropical Storm Warning and storm surge watch are in effect
      for coastal Bay, coastal Dixie, coastal Franklin, coastal Gulf,
      coastal Jefferson, coastal Taylor, coastal Wakulla, and south
      Walton
    - a Tropical Storm Warning is in effect for Calhoun, central
      Walton, Coffee, Dale, Geneva, Henry, Holmes, Houston, inland
      Bay, inland Franklin, inland Gulf, Jackson, Liberty, north
      Walton, and Washington

* storm information:
    - about 220 miles south-southeast of Panama City or about 180
      miles south-southeast of Apalachicola
    - 27.1n 84.4w
    - storm intensity 50 mph
    - movement north or 5 degrees at 14 mph

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

Subtropical storm Alberto is moving northward toward the Florida
Panhandle. Tropical storm warnings remain in effect for the entire
Florida Gulf Coast, as well as inland portions of the Florida
Panhandle. Tropical storm warnings have been extended inland across
southeast Alabama and a bit further east into the western Florida Big
Bend. Alberto is forecast to make landfall between Cape San Blas and
Panama City Beach late tonight into Monday morning.

The threat for tropical storm force winds continues to increase across
the Florida Panhandle and Big Bend, and inland across portions of
southeast Alabama and southwestern Georgia. The greatest threat for
storm surge impacts will be across the western Big Bend on Monday. The
threat for today has diminished somewhat as surge now appears to be
delayed until low tide. However, some coastal flooding is still
expected, with 2 to 4 feet of inundation possible. Across the Panhandle,
the threat for storm surge will peak on Monday. There is a continued
threat for heavy rain and flash flooding. A Flash Flood Watch remains
in effect for the Panhandle and Big Bend, southeast Alabama, and
extreme southwest Georgia. Expected rain amounts of 4 to 8" with
isolated higher amounts are possible in this area. Isolated tornadoes
remain possible across the entire tri-state region both today and
Monday.

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

* wind:
protect against dangerous wind having possible significant impacts
across eastern Florida Panhandle... Florida Big Bend... southeastern
Alabama and southwestern Georgia. 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.

* Flooding rain:
protect against dangerous rainfall flooding having possible significant
impacts across the eastern Florida Panhandle... Florida Big
Bend... southeastern Alabama and southwestern Georgia. Potential
impacts include:
    - moderate rainfall flooding may prompt several evacuations and
      rescues.
    - Rivers and tributaries may quickly become swollen with swifter
      currents and overspill their banks in a few places, especially
      in usually vulnerable spots. Small streams, creeks, canals,
      arroyos, and ditches overflow.
    - Flood waters can enter some structures or weaken foundations.
      Several places may experience expanded areas of rapid
      inundation at underpasses, low-lying spots, and poor drainage
      areas. Some streets and parking lots take on moving water as
      storm drains and retention ponds overflow. Driving conditions
      become hazardous. Some Road and bridge closures.

* Surge:
protect against life-threatening surge having possible significant
impacts across Franklin and Wakulla counties in particular. 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, protect against locally hazardous surge having possible limited
impacts across the remaining Florida Panhandle coast.

* Tornadoes:
protect against a tornado event having possible limited impacts
across eastern Florida Panhandle... Florida Big Bend... southeastern
Alabama and southwestern Georgia. Potential impacts include:
    - the occurrence of isolated tornadoes can hinder the execution
      of emergency plans during tropical events.
    - A few places may experience tornado damage, along with power
      and communications disruptions.
    - Locations could realize roofs peeled off buildings, chimneys
      toppled, Mobile homes pushed off foundations or overturned,
      large Tree Tops and branches snapped off, shallow-rooted trees
      knocked over, moving vehicles blown off roads, and small boats
      pulled from moorings.

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

* evacuations:
listen to local officials for recommended preparedness actions,
including possible evacuations. If ordered to evacuate, do so
immediately.


* Other preparedness information:
now is the time to complete all preparations to protect life and
property in accordance with your emergency plan. Ensure you are in a
safe location before the onset of strong winds or possible flooding.

If you are relocating to safe shelter, leave as early as possible.
Allow extra time to reach your destination. Many roads and bridges
will be closed once strong winds arrive. Check the latest weather
forecast before departing and drive with caution.

If heading to a community shelter, become familiar with the shelter
rules before arrival, especially if you have special needs or have
pets. Take essential items with you from your emergency supplies kit.

Keep cell phones well charged. Cell phone chargers for automobiles can
be helpful, but be aware of your risk for deadly Carbon monoxide
poisoning if your car is left idling in a garage or other poorly
ventilated area.

If you are a visitor, be sure to know the name of the city or town in
which you are staying and the name of the County or Parish in which it
resides. Listen for these locations in local news updates. Pay
attention for instructions from local authorities.

Never drive through a flooded roadway. Remember, turn around don't
drown!

If a Tornado Warning is issued for your area, be ready to shelter
quickly, preferably away from windows and in an interior room not
prone to flooding. If driving, scan the roadside for quick shelter
options.

Closely monitor weather.Gov, NOAA Weather Radio or local news outlets
for official storm information. Be ready to adapt to possible changes
to the forecast. Ensure you have multiple ways to receive weather
warnings.

* 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 Tallahassee FL around 530 PM EDT, or sooner if conditions
warrant.


1144 am EDT sun may 27 2018 /1044 am CDT sun may 27 2018/

This product covers the eastern Florida Panhandle, Florida Big Bend,
southeastern Alabama and southwestern Georgia.

**Tropical storm warnings extended further inland across portions of
the western Big Bend, Florida Panhandle and southeast alabama**

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

* changes to watches and warnings:
    - a Tropical Storm Warning has been issued for Coffee, Dale,
      Geneva, Henry, Houston, Jackson, and Liberty

* current watches and warnings:
    - a Tropical Storm Warning and storm surge watch are in effect
      for coastal Bay, coastal Dixie, coastal Franklin, coastal Gulf,
      coastal Jefferson, coastal Taylor, coastal Wakulla, and south
      Walton
    - a Tropical Storm Warning is in effect for Calhoun, central
      Walton, Coffee, Dale, Geneva, Henry, Holmes, Houston, inland
      Bay, inland Franklin, inland Gulf, Jackson, Liberty, north
      Walton, and Washington

* storm information:
    - about 220 miles south-southeast of Panama City or about 180
      miles south-southeast of Apalachicola
    - 27.1n 84.4w
    - storm intensity 50 mph
    - movement north or 5 degrees at 14 mph

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

Subtropical storm Alberto is moving northward toward the Florida
Panhandle. Tropical storm warnings remain in effect for the entire
Florida Gulf Coast, as well as inland portions of the Florida
Panhandle. Tropical storm warnings have been extended inland across
southeast Alabama and a bit further east into the western Florida Big
Bend. Alberto is forecast to make landfall between Cape San Blas and
Panama City Beach late tonight into Monday morning.

The threat for tropical storm force winds continues to increase across
the Florida Panhandle and Big Bend, and inland across portions of
southeast Alabama and southwestern Georgia. The greatest threat for
storm surge impacts will be across the western Big Bend on Monday. The
threat for today has diminished somewhat as surge now appears to be
delayed until low tide. However, some coastal flooding is still
expected, with 2 to 4 feet of inundation possible. Across the Panhandle,
the threat for storm surge will peak on Monday. There is a continued
threat for heavy rain and flash flooding. A Flash Flood Watch remains
in effect for the Panhandle and Big Bend, southeast Alabama, and
extreme southwest Georgia. Expected rain amounts of 4 to 8" with
isolated higher amounts are possible in this area. Isolated tornadoes
remain possible across the entire tri-state region both today and
Monday.

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

* wind:
protect against dangerous wind having possible significant impacts
across eastern Florida Panhandle... Florida Big Bend... southeastern
Alabama and southwestern Georgia. 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.

* Flooding rain:
protect against dangerous rainfall flooding having possible significant
impacts across the eastern Florida Panhandle... Florida Big
Bend... southeastern Alabama and southwestern Georgia. Potential
impacts include:
    - moderate rainfall flooding may prompt several evacuations and
      rescues.
    - Rivers and tributaries may quickly become swollen with swifter
      currents and overspill their banks in a few places, especially
      in usually vulnerable spots. Small streams, creeks, canals,
      arroyos, and ditches overflow.
    - Flood waters can enter some structures or weaken foundations.
      Several places may experience expanded areas of rapid
      inundation at underpasses, low-lying spots, and poor drainage
      areas. Some streets and parking lots take on moving water as
      storm drains and retention ponds overflow. Driving conditions
      become hazardous. Some Road and bridge closures.

* Surge:
protect against life-threatening surge having possible significant
impacts across Franklin and Wakulla counties in particular. 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, protect against locally hazardous surge having possible limited
impacts across the remaining Florida Panhandle coast.

* Tornadoes:
protect against a tornado event having possible limited impacts
across eastern Florida Panhandle... Florida Big Bend... southeastern
Alabama and southwestern Georgia. Potential impacts include:
    - the occurrence of isolated tornadoes can hinder the execution
      of emergency plans during tropical events.
    - A few places may experience tornado damage, along with power
      and communications disruptions.
    - Locations could realize roofs peeled off buildings, chimneys
      toppled, Mobile homes pushed off foundations or overturned,
      large Tree Tops and branches snapped off, shallow-rooted trees
      knocked over, moving vehicles blown off roads, and small boats
      pulled from moorings.

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

* evacuations:
listen to local officials for recommended preparedness actions,
including possible evacuations. If ordered to evacuate, do so
immediately.


* Other preparedness information:
now is the time to complete all preparations to protect life and
property in accordance with your emergency plan. Ensure you are in a
safe location before the onset of strong winds or possible flooding.

If you are relocating to safe shelter, leave as early as possible.
Allow extra time to reach your destination. Many roads and bridges
will be closed once strong winds arrive. Check the latest weather
forecast before departing and drive with caution.

If heading to a community shelter, become familiar with the shelter
rules before arrival, especially if you have special needs or have
pets. Take essential items with you from your emergency supplies kit.

Keep cell phones well charged. Cell phone chargers for automobiles can
be helpful, but be aware of your risk for deadly Carbon monoxide
poisoning if your car is left idling in a garage or other poorly
ventilated area.

If you are a visitor, be sure to know the name of the city or town in
which you are staying and the name of the County or Parish in which it
resides. Listen for these locations in local news updates. Pay
attention for instructions from local authorities.

Never drive through a flooded roadway. Remember, turn around don't
drown!

If a Tornado Warning is issued for your area, be ready to shelter
quickly, preferably away from windows and in an interior room not
prone to flooding. If driving, scan the roadside for quick shelter
options.

Closely monitor weather.Gov, NOAA Weather Radio or local news outlets
for official storm information. Be ready to adapt to possible changes
to the forecast. Ensure you have multiple ways to receive weather
warnings.

* 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 Tallahassee FL around 530 PM EDT, or sooner if conditions
warrant.



1144 am EDT sun may 27 2018 /1044 am CDT sun may 27 2018/

This product covers the eastern Florida Panhandle, Florida Big Bend,
southeastern Alabama and southwestern Georgia.

**Tropical storm warnings extended further inland across portions of
the western Big Bend, Florida Panhandle and southeast alabama**

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

* changes to watches and warnings:
    - a Tropical Storm Warning has been issued for Coffee, Dale,
      Geneva, Henry, Houston, Jackson, and Liberty

* current watches and warnings:
    - a Tropical Storm Warning and storm surge watch are in effect
      for coastal Bay, coastal Dixie, coastal Franklin, coastal Gulf,
      coastal Jefferson, coastal Taylor, coastal Wakulla, and south
      Walton
    - a Tropical Storm Warning is in effect for Calhoun, central
      Walton, Coffee, Dale, Geneva, Henry, Holmes, Houston, inland
      Bay, inland Franklin, inland Gulf, Jackson, Liberty, north
      Walton, and Washington

* storm information:
    - about 220 miles south-southeast of Panama City or about 180
      miles south-southeast of Apalachicola
    - 27.1n 84.4w
    - storm intensity 50 mph
    - movement north or 5 degrees at 14 mph

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

Subtropical storm Alberto is moving northward toward the Florida
Panhandle. Tropical storm warnings remain in effect for the entire
Florida Gulf Coast, as well as inland portions of the Florida
Panhandle. Tropical storm warnings have been extended inland across
southeast Alabama and a bit further east into the western Florida Big
Bend. Alberto is forecast to make landfall between Cape San Blas and
Panama City Beach late tonight into Monday morning.

The threat for tropical storm force winds continues to increase across
the Florida Panhandle and Big Bend, and inland across portions of
southeast Alabama and southwestern Georgia. The greatest threat for
storm surge impacts will be across the western Big Bend on Monday. The
threat for today has diminished somewhat as surge now appears to be
delayed until low tide. However, some coastal flooding is still
expected, with 2 to 4 feet of inundation possible. Across the Panhandle,
the threat for storm surge will peak on Monday. There is a continued
threat for heavy rain and flash flooding. A Flash Flood Watch remains
in effect for the Panhandle and Big Bend, southeast Alabama, and
extreme southwest Georgia. Expected rain amounts of 4 to 8" with
isolated higher amounts are possible in this area. Isolated tornadoes
remain possible across the entire tri-state region both today and
Monday.

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

* wind:
protect against dangerous wind having possible significant impacts
across eastern Florida Panhandle... Florida Big Bend... southeastern
Alabama and southwestern Georgia. 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.

* Flooding rain:
protect against dangerous rainfall flooding having possible significant
impacts across the eastern Florida Panhandle... Florida Big
Bend... southeastern Alabama and southwestern Georgia. Potential
impacts include:
    - moderate rainfall flooding may prompt several evacuations and
      rescues.
    - Rivers and tributaries may quickly become swollen with swifter
      currents and overspill their banks in a few places, especially
      in usually vulnerable spots. Small streams, creeks, canals,
      arroyos, and ditches overflow.
    - Flood waters can enter some structures or weaken foundations.
      Several places may experience expanded areas of rapid
      inundation at underpasses, low-lying spots, and poor drainage
      areas. Some streets and parking lots take on moving water as
      storm drains and retention ponds overflow. Driving conditions
      become hazardous. Some Road and bridge closures.

* Surge:
protect against life-threatening surge having possible significant
impacts across Franklin and Wakulla counties in particular. 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, protect against locally hazardous surge having possible limited
impacts across the remaining Florida Panhandle coast.

* Tornadoes:
protect against a tornado event having possible limited impacts
across eastern Florida Panhandle... Florida Big Bend... southeastern
Alabama and southwestern Georgia. Potential impacts include:
    - the occurrence of isolated tornadoes can hinder the execution
      of emergency plans during tropical events.
    - A few places may experience tornado damage, along with power
      and communications disruptions.
    - Locations could realize roofs peeled off buildings, chimneys
      toppled, Mobile homes pushed off foundations or overturned,
      large Tree Tops and branches snapped off, shallow-rooted trees
      knocked over, moving vehicles blown off roads, and small boats
      pulled from moorings.

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

* evacuations:
listen to local officials for recommended preparedness actions,
including possible evacuations. If ordered to evacuate, do so
immediately.


* Other preparedness information:
now is the time to complete all preparations to protect life and
property in accordance with your emergency plan. Ensure you are in a
safe location before the onset of strong winds or possible flooding.

If you are relocating to safe shelter, leave as early as possible.
Allow extra time to reach your destination. Many roads and bridges
will be closed once strong winds arrive. Check the latest weather
forecast before departing and drive with caution.

If heading to a community shelter, become familiar with the shelter
rules before arrival, especially if you have special needs or have
pets. Take essential items with you from your emergency supplies kit.

Keep cell phones well charged. Cell phone chargers for automobiles can
be helpful, but be aware of your risk for deadly Carbon monoxide
poisoning if your car is left idling in a garage or other poorly
ventilated area.

If you are a visitor, be sure to know the name of the city or town in
which you are staying and the name of the County or Parish in which it
resides. Listen for these locations in local news updates. Pay
attention for instructions from local authorities.

Never drive through a flooded roadway. Remember, turn around don't
drown!

If a Tornado Warning is issued for your area, be ready to shelter
quickly, preferably away from windows and in an interior room not
prone to flooding. If driving, scan the roadside for quick shelter
options.

Closely monitor weather.Gov, NOAA Weather Radio or local news outlets
for official storm information. Be ready to adapt to possible changes
to the forecast. Ensure you have multiple ways to receive weather
warnings.

* 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 Tallahassee FL around 530 PM EDT, or sooner if conditions
warrant.


1144 am EDT sun may 27 2018 /1044 am CDT sun may 27 2018/

This product covers the eastern Florida Panhandle, Florida Big Bend,
southeastern Alabama and southwestern Georgia.

**Tropical storm warnings extended further inland across portions of
the western Big Bend, Florida Panhandle and southeast alabama**

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

* changes to watches and warnings:
    - a Tropical Storm Warning has been issued for Coffee, Dale,
      Geneva, Henry, Houston, Jackson, and Liberty

* current watches and warnings:
    - a Tropical Storm Warning and storm surge watch are in effect
      for coastal Bay, coastal Dixie, coastal Franklin, coastal Gulf,
      coastal Jefferson, coastal Taylor, coastal Wakulla, and south
      Walton
    - a Tropical Storm Warning is in effect for Calhoun, central
      Walton, Coffee, Dale, Geneva, Henry, Holmes, Houston, inland
      Bay, inland Franklin, inland Gulf, Jackson, Liberty, north
      Walton, and Washington

* storm information:
    - about 220 miles south-southeast of Panama City or about 180
      miles south-southeast of Apalachicola
    - 27.1n 84.4w
    - storm intensity 50 mph
    - movement north or 5 degrees at 14 mph

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

Subtropical storm Alberto is moving northward toward the Florida
Panhandle. Tropical storm warnings remain in effect for the entire
Florida Gulf Coast, as well as inland portions of the Florida
Panhandle. Tropical storm warnings have been extended inland across
southeast Alabama and a bit further east into the western Florida Big
Bend. Alberto is forecast to make landfall between Cape San Blas and
Panama City Beach late tonight into Monday morning.

The threat for tropical storm force winds continues to increase across
the Florida Panhandle and Big Bend, and inland across portions of
southeast Alabama and southwestern Georgia. The greatest threat for
storm surge impacts will be across the western Big Bend on Monday. The
threat for today has diminished somewhat as surge now appears to be
delayed until low tide. However, some coastal flooding is still
expected, with 2 to 4 feet of inundation possible. Across the Panhandle,
the threat for storm surge will peak on Monday. There is a continued
threat for heavy rain and flash flooding. A Flash Flood Watch remains
in effect for the Panhandle and Big Bend, southeast Alabama, and
extreme southwest Georgia. Expected rain amounts of 4 to 8" with
isolated higher amounts are possible in this area. Isolated tornadoes
remain possible across the entire tri-state region both today and
Monday.

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

* wind:
protect against dangerous wind having possible significant impacts
across eastern Florida Panhandle... Florida Big Bend... southeastern
Alabama and southwestern Georgia. 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.

* Flooding rain:
protect against dangerous rainfall flooding having possible significant
impacts across the eastern Florida Panhandle... Florida Big
Bend... southeastern Alabama and southwestern Georgia. Potential
impacts include:
    - moderate rainfall flooding may prompt several evacuations and
      rescues.
    - Rivers and tributaries may quickly become swollen with swifter
      currents and overspill their banks in a few places, especially
      in usually vulnerable spots. Small streams, creeks, canals,
      arroyos, and ditches overflow.
    - Flood waters can enter some structures or weaken foundations.
      Several places may experience expanded areas of rapid
      inundation at underpasses, low-lying spots, and poor drainage
      areas. Some streets and parking lots take on moving water as
      storm drains and retention ponds overflow. Driving conditions
      become hazardous. Some Road and bridge closures.

* Surge:
protect against life-threatening surge having possible significant
impacts across Franklin and Wakulla counties in particular. 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, protect against locally hazardous surge having possible limited
impacts across the remaining Florida Panhandle coast.

* Tornadoes:
protect against a tornado event having possible limited impacts
across eastern Florida Panhandle... Florida Big Bend... southeastern
Alabama and southwestern Georgia. Potential impacts include:
    - the occurrence of isolated tornadoes can hinder the execution
      of emergency plans during tropical events.
    - A few places may experience tornado damage, along with power
      and communications disruptions.
    - Locations could realize roofs peeled off buildings, chimneys
      toppled, Mobile homes pushed off foundations or overturned,
      large Tree Tops and branches snapped off, shallow-rooted trees
      knocked over, moving vehicles blown off roads, and small boats
      pulled from moorings.

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

* evacuations:
listen to local officials for recommended preparedness actions,
including possible evacuations. If ordered to evacuate, do so
immediately.


* Other preparedness information:
now is the time to complete all preparations to protect life and
property in accordance with your emergency plan. Ensure you are in a
safe location before the onset of strong winds or possible flooding.

If you are relocating to safe shelter, leave as early as possible.
Allow extra time to reach your destination. Many roads and bridges
will be closed once strong winds arrive. Check the latest weather
forecast before departing and drive with caution.

If heading to a community shelter, become familiar with the shelter
rules before arrival, especially if you have special needs or have
pets. Take essential items with you from your emergency supplies kit.

Keep cell phones well charged. Cell phone chargers for automobiles can
be helpful, but be aware of your risk for deadly Carbon monoxide
poisoning if your car is left idling in a garage or other poorly
ventilated area.

If you are a visitor, be sure to know the name of the city or town in
which you are staying and the name of the County or Parish in which it
resides. Listen for these locations in local news updates. Pay
attention for instructions from local authorities.

Never drive through a flooded roadway. Remember, turn around don't
drown!

If a Tornado Warning is issued for your area, be ready to shelter
quickly, preferably away from windows and in an interior room not
prone to flooding. If driving, scan the roadside for quick shelter
options.

Closely monitor weather.Gov, NOAA Weather Radio or local news outlets
for official storm information. Be ready to adapt to possible changes
to the forecast. Ensure you have multiple ways to receive weather
warnings.

* 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 Tallahassee FL around 530 PM EDT, or sooner if conditions
warrant.



Tropical Storm Warning, Storm Surge Watch, Flash Flood Watch

Statement as of 4:37 PM CDT on May 27, 2018

Expires 8:00 AM EDT on May 29, 2018






416 PM EDT Sat may 26 2018 /316 PM CDT Sat may 26 2018/

... Flash Flood Watch in effect from late tonight through Tuesday
morning...

The National Weather Service in Tallahassee has issued a

* Flash Flood Watch for portions of southeast Alabama, Florida,
and southwest Georgia, including the following areas, in
southeast Alabama, Coffee, Dale, Geneva, Henry, and Houston.
In Florida, Calhoun, central Walton, coastal Bay, coastal
Franklin, coastal Gulf, coastal Jefferson, coastal Taylor,
coastal Wakulla, Gadsden, Holmes, inland Bay, inland Franklin,
inland Gulf, inland Jefferson, inland Taylor, inland Wakulla,
Jackson, Leon, Liberty, north Walton, south Walton, and
Washington. In southwest Georgia, Clay, Decatur, early, Grady,
Miller, and Seminole.

* From late tonight through Tuesday morning

* subtropical storm Alberto will move into the northern Gulf of
Mexico on Sunday and approach the coast on Monday. Heavy rain
rain will accompany the system, with 4 to 8 inches of rain
expected across the watch area. Locally higher amounts are
possible as well. These rainfall amounts may lead to flash
flooding across the area.


Precautionary/preparedness actions...

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

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





Tropical Storm Warning, Storm Surge Watch, Flash Flood Watch

Statement as of 4:37 PM CDT on May 27, 2018

Expires 8:00 AM EDT on May 29, 2018






416 PM EDT Sat may 26 2018 /316 PM CDT Sat may 26 2018/

... Flash Flood Watch in effect from late tonight through Tuesday
morning...

The National Weather Service in Tallahassee has issued a

* Flash Flood Watch for portions of southeast Alabama, Florida,
and southwest Georgia, including the following areas, in
southeast Alabama, Coffee, Dale, Geneva, Henry, and Houston.
In Florida, Calhoun, central Walton, coastal Bay, coastal
Franklin, coastal Gulf, coastal Jefferson, coastal Taylor,
coastal Wakulla, Gadsden, Holmes, inland Bay, inland Franklin,
inland Gulf, inland Jefferson, inland Taylor, inland Wakulla,
Jackson, Leon, Liberty, north Walton, south Walton, and
Washington. In southwest Georgia, Clay, Decatur, early, Grady,
Miller, and Seminole.

* From late tonight through Tuesday morning

* subtropical storm Alberto will move into the northern Gulf of
Mexico on Sunday and approach the coast on Monday. Heavy rain
rain will accompany the system, with 4 to 8 inches of rain
expected across the watch area. Locally higher amounts are
possible as well. These rainfall amounts may lead to flash
flooding across the area.


Precautionary/preparedness actions...

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

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





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

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