Hurricane Chris is not projected to make landfall with the East Coast, but will instead greatly impact the swells and riptides for the region. NOAA
The Carolinas are expecting their first hurricane of the season and, with it, several days of high surf and riptides. Already gusting over 60 mph, tropical storm Chris is meandering off the Carolina coastline but is projected to become a hurricane as it progresses farther from land and into the Atlantic ocean. As it moves, its effects will be felt by not just the Carolinas, but the entire mid-Atlantic coastline.
While increased swells might appear to be tantalizing surf, the National Hurricane Center (NHC) strongly warns against the temptation. "These swells could cause life-threatening surf and rip current conditions," the NHC stated in a public advisory.
In fact, increased swells have already claimed the life of 60-year-old man who drowned from the rough surf, according to the Weather Channel. Beach visitors have been warned to expect heightened danger through Thursday; by then the storm will have reached Nova Scotia and Canada.
The slide connected multiple paths and took out "hundreds if not thousands of trees." Colorado Avalanche Information Center photo and quote. The Colorado Avalanche Information Center is reporting that a massive slide in the mountains outside Aspen released naturally on Saturday, March 9. The avalanche's crown was around a mile wide and ran over 3000 feet, damaging an unoccupied home in the valley below. Related: Colorado's Red Mountain Pass to Close Indefinitely Because of Avalanches
View this post on Instagram A post shared by Tom Brady (@tombrady) on Mar 21, 2019 at 7:55am PDT After Tom Brady's recent Instagram post in which he promised to "get sendy" during his upcoming trip to Montana there was rampant speculation about whether he would follow through. Naysayers claimed that Brady was under-inflated with hot air, and his bold assertions would lead to naught. Related: Tom Brady is "Going Big" at The Yellowstone Club This Year
Now avalanches aren’t the only thing you need to consider when heading to the backcountry, add grizzly bears to that list. Despite an incredible winter, with the most snowfall we’ve ever seen in Jackson during the month of February alone, bears are out and ready to eat. According to Buckrail, the first grizzly of 2019 was spotted on March 8th between Canyon Village and Fishing Bridge in Yellowstone National Park. Additionally, Grizzly tracks were found between Mammoth Hot Springs and