What to watch for in Hurricane Irma’s first week of landfall

Hurricane Irma is a Category 4 hurricane, which means it is at the end of its life cycle, with a maximum sustained wind speed of 155 miles per hour.

This means it will not be as destructive as a Category 5 storm, which will make it much less dangerous for people living in its path.

Hurricanes are more destructive than tornadoes, but their impacts are much less devastating.

For example, a hurricane will have a much smaller destructive radius and a much greater probability of causing damage to property.

Hurricanes can have an immediate impact on the US economy by bringing down power grids and causing damage in the process, and they can also lead to economic disruption in their first few days of landfall.

As a Category 2 storm, Irma could be very damaging, but it will be far less dangerous than a Category 1 storm.

Hurricane Irma has already destroyed a third of Florida’s island chain and devastated much of its coastline.

Irma is expected to move north into the Atlantic Ocean, where it could affect coastal regions in the southern US and Europe.

Irma’s landfall is expected on Monday night, as the US National Hurricane Center (NHC) predicts the storm will move through Florida’s east coast and eventually make landfall in Florida on Monday.

Hurricanes like Irma are expected to make landfall at times during the week, but they will most likely move west over the next few days, with the first landfall occurring on Monday afternoon.

The National Hurricane Centre has forecast that Irma will make landfall on Monday morning in the western Caribbean Sea, bringing winds of 165 miles per day.

Irma has been forecast to make a minimum of 12-15 inches of rain by the end-of-day on Sunday, with some places in the Atlantic expected to receive up to 30 inches of rainfall.

Irma could bring winds of more than 175 miles per degree, according to the NHC.

Irma will be the fourth hurricane to hit Florida since 1980.

The state has been ravaged by Hurricanes Ivan and Wilma, and the state has suffered some of the worst flooding in US history.

The storm has been responsible for more than $1.3 billion in property damage, and at least 3,600 deaths.

In Florida, more than 5,000 people have been killed, and another 8,000 have been displaced, according the National Hurricane Centers (NOC) and US Coast Guard.

This is a developing story.