HALIFAX — As much as 200 millimetres of rain is forecast to fall on Atlantic Canada and japanese Quebec this weekend, as tracks toward the East Coast.
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In addition to important storm surge, potential for flooding in coastal and mainland regions and an “all-time” reduced stress across the region, the most likely “historic” storm is predicted to lead to popular ability outages thanks to trees and hydro poles introduced down by potent wind.
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At a information conference Thursday afternoon, Natural environment Canada meteorologist Bob Robichaud stated it remains to be found if Fiona’s wind gusts will set information, but the expectation is that gusts will be much better in some parts than the 150 km/h winds felt when post-tropical storm Dorian designed landfall in 2019.
Fiona is envisioned to arrive at Nova Scotia waters by Friday evening ahead of passing as a result of the jap mainland section of the province, Cape Breton and Prince Edward Island on Saturday, and on to Quebec’s Lower North Shore and southeastern Labrador early Sunday.
The Canadian Hurricane Centre in Dartmouth, N.S., reported the forecast was for the worst gusts to hit eastern Nova Scotia, Cape Breton and areas of Prince Edward Island.
Coastal regions of Nova Scotia and Newfoundland are envisioned to experience pounding surf, with waves off Nova Scotia predicted to construct to far more than 10 metres, while wave heights could be more than 12 metres in japanese parts of the Gulf of St. Lawrence.