Lido Beach, Virginia, USA: Hurricane Irma is a category 5 hurricane with winds of 160 mph.
There is no wind shear or sustained winds greater than 50 mph.
A tropical storm warning is in effect for parts of central and southern Florida.
The National Hurricane Center says it could hit the coast of Florida as a Category 4 hurricane or stronger by Sunday afternoon.
Here are the top things to know about Hurricane Irma.
Irma will hit the United States from the Caribbean coast, west of the Bahamas, on Sunday morning.
The storm will bring winds of 150 mph to 190 mph, the National Hurricane Centre says.
Irma is forecast to reach Florida early on Sunday afternoon, and the hurricane watches and warnings will stay in effect until noon on Monday.
The Florida Department of Safety said people should wear appropriate hurricane safety gear and stay off roads.
There has been a strong wind sheen around Lido, a tourist resort in the Bahamas.
The winds are forecast to be up to 150 mph and gusts up to 180 mph.
The hurricane is expected to dump heavy rain in Florida.
Irma’s winds are expected to bring significant flooding, damaging winds and strong surf conditions.
The Associated Press reported that the storm could bring up to 5 feet of rain in some areas.
There are a lot of people staying at the resorts and hotels, and some of the hotel guests will be staying with relatives and friends, according to a statement from the resort.
Hurricane Irma has already caused widespread power outages, and more than 1,200 power lines have been damaged.
It has caused widespread flooding and downed power lines, and it has caused power outage in parts of Florida.
Irma could make landfall in the Florida Keys as a category 3 or 4 hurricane on Sunday, according the National Weather Service.
The worst-case forecast for the storm is a tropical storm surge of 2 to 3 feet, with gusts of 75 mph to 110 mph, according NOAA.
In the Bahamas the storm may have tropical depression force, with winds at least 90 mph, forecasters say.
It is expected that the Bahamas and the Bahamas National Seashore will be open for the first time since September 1, according.
The U.S. Virgin Islands is expecting its first landfall of a hurricane on Friday, and people will be allowed to return home on Friday evening.
Hurricane Matthew, which was a Category 1 hurricane on Saturday, will be moving east-northeastward over the Bahamas by Sunday night, the U.N. Office of the High Commissioner for Human Rights said.
It will reach Florida on Sunday night and will likely make landfall on the U and I coasts of Florida, the organization said in a statement.
The American Red Cross has been offering hurricane relief to more than 500,000 people in the U, Puerto Rico and Virgin Islands, with about half of the people being in Florida, according a statement released by the organization.
“We are working closely with our partners and local communities to respond to this massive humanitarian crisis,” said U.K. Red Cross chief executive John McQuaid.
“The Red Cross will be providing free food, supplies and medical assistance to those who need it.”
The Bahamas government has urged residents to stay off the roads.
The island’s governor has issued a travel advisory, and authorities have ordered road closures and shuttles.
The United States and the U of T announced they will conduct a voluntary meeting on Monday to assess the situation in the United Kingdom.
In a statement, the University of Toronto’s Institute of International and Comparative Relations said the U will have a bilateral meeting on Wednesday to discuss the storm and its impacts on the United State.
It added that the U would work closely with its allies to identify ways to improve communication and co-operation.
More than 1.1 million people have been registered as victims of Hurricane Irma, the American Red Wings said.
The Federal Emergency Management Agency is warning that Florida could see an average of 11 inches of rain by Sunday.
The agency said in an update that Florida residents should be prepared for rainfall of 2 inches to 3 inches.
The Miami-Dade County Health Department has advised that residents who need to seek shelter should not go out during the storm.
In Miami-area hospitals, some of them have closed for the day as hospitals deal with the aftermath of Irma.
Miami- Dade Health System said on Twitter that some of its hospitals were closed during Irma, and Miami-dade County Medical Center said its emergency rooms were closed for Irma.
A medical center in Miami-Fort Lauderdale also said that it would be closed Sunday.
It’s the second hospital in Miami to close due to Irma, which caused a flash flood and flooding that affected about a third of the county.
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