Why Harvey shutters for sale in Houston
Houston, Texas — Harvey is coming to Texas.
The National Weather Service says that the rain and winds will continue to pound the state, and that many homes and businesses will be forced to evacuate.
Hurricane Harvey shut down much of the coast of Texas on Thursday, causing widespread flooding and causing significant damage.
Harvey also destroyed several power grids.
But with its remnants in the Gulf of Mexico and the Midwest, Harvey is expected to continue churning through Texas, forcing thousands of people to stay in shelters and moving the tens of thousands of Americans who are already in shelters out of their homes.
But there’s one major factor that may keep many people from leaving: They’re afraid of the rain.
Harvey has left more than 70% of Houston and parts of New Orleans in water, with nearly half of the region’s coastal area submerged.
While the storm did cause damage, the majority of the flooding has occurred in areas that have already been inundated, and most of the homes and commercial buildings are already underwater.
Harvey’s destructive track is the result of years of overgrazing, and the state’s governor is trying to get people out.
The governor is now trying to figure out how to fix the flood infrastructure in the area, including by creating a network of floodgates to divert floodwaters from storm-devastated areas.
The floodgated areas are already there, and officials are hoping to have them ready in time for a mandatory evacuation for New Orleans, which is located on a lake.
Harvey was a Category 3 storm when it hit Texas in late August, and according to the National Weather Center, it could be even stronger in coming days.
While it’s possible that it could become a more powerful storm, Texas Gov.
Greg Abbott has said that he’s not concerned.
“I have a good relationship with FEMA and have never said that we’re going to abandon our flood control systems, we’re not going to put up barriers, but we will be prepared for this storm,” Abbott said on Thursday.