Canada’s tourism advisory board has released a statement warning of the potential threat of a tropical cyclone.
Tourism Canada’s Travel Advisory Board said Friday that a woman was found dead Saturday in the Virgin Islands after she went missing for several days.
The board said that an investigation is underway to determine the circumstances surrounding the death.
It did not elaborate.
The storm is expected to strengthen, with winds of up to 130mph, the National Hurricane Center said.
In Alaska, the wind gusts from the storm could reach up to 140mph and gusts could reach 120mph.
The storm is forecast to move through the Arctic and the coast of the US this weekend, and could continue for several days.
On Sunday, the weather bureau in Anchorage predicted a chance of winds of 125mph or greater in the Anchorage area, with gusts up to 120mph in the city of Cheyenne.
There are also some warning signs of an intensification of the storm.
It is expected that storm surge from the hurricane is expected in Anchorage.
If you see any flash flooding or heavy rain, seek shelter.
It is possible to drive through some flash flooding.
More on the storm:
The U.S. National Weather Service issued an advisory for all residents of Florida on Thursday evening for the storm that is expected to bring winds of up to 120 mph and rain to parts of the state.
The warning also noted that “the National Weather Center will be closed at 7 p.m.
ET, and this information will be available at weather.gov.
Residents are advised to follow all weather advisories and to avoid areas of high wind and heavy rain.”
The storm, which has already dumped 10 inches of rain in the Tampa area, is expected for a turn south, bringing winds of 125 mph to Orlando, and 120 mph to Tallahassee.
The storm has already caused flooding in Tampa Bay, the state capital, and in the Gulf of Mexico, but it is forecast to move farther south in the coming days, according to the National Weather Commission.
Hurricane watches are issued by the National Hurricane Center, which is headquartered in Norman, Oklahoma, and is a federally-funded arm of the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration.