Keifer Jenkins was working on an oil rig based in the Mississippi Canyon, located south of Venice, Louisiana, as Tropical Storm Cindy continued to churn over the Gulf of Mexico. Here's what it looked like from his position as Cindy approached Tuesday nigh
Ray Reeves recorded a waterspout that formed in Biloxi, Mississippi, on Wednesday, June 21, during a tropical storm warning for San Luis Pass, Texas to the Alabama-Florida border. Mississippi residents were warned to be cautious as Cindy makes its way through the Gulf.
During a the press conference following the Main Street Business Luncheon on Wednesday in Beaufort, the governor addressed hurricane evacuations and the issue of how and when officials will allow people to come back afterward. He said that a series of meetings between state and local officials should result in less confusion then there was after Hurricane Matthew on who gets to decide when evacuees can return to their homes.
Tropical Storm Cindy continues to churn in the Gulf of Mexico and cause high winds, dangerous surf and heavy rainfall across the southern U.S. This video was taken from a balcony at Phoenix West on Orange Beach in Gulf Shores, Alabama.
As Tropical Storm Cindy strengthened in the Gulf of Mexico on Tuesday morning, a waterspout formed off St. George Island, Florida. Emergency officials did not report any serious injuries or significant property damage as the storm continued to travel through the Florida Panhandle.
As Tropical Storm Cindy neared landfall near the Louisiana-Texas border, two men were spotted kayaking through flooded streets in Lake Charles, Louisiana on Wednesday, June 2. The storm brought heavy winds and rain there and was expected to drop 15 inches of rain across southern Louisiana, Mississippi and Alabama. NOTE: No audio.
State and local officials were conducting the annual hurricane lane reversal drill on U.S. 278 and U.S. 21 on Wednesday morning. No actual lanes were reversed, but a large number of Department of Transportation trucks were stationed along the roads.
After being used for nearly eight months by Crowder Gulf as a Hilton Head Island debris processing site after Hurricane Matthew hit on Oct. 8, 2016, work at The Coastal Discovery Museum at Honey Horn has ended and the site is returning to normal. Museum director Rex Garniewicz says the field used for the processing work has been reseeded with grass and should be ready by fall for use as a parking area for the large events the museum hosts.
With Hunting Island State Park set to reopen on May 26, 2017, after being shut down for seven months because of damage from Hurricane Matthew, we decided to take an aerial tour of the park on the eve of its reopening.
Hunting Island State Park, which was badly damaged and lost 250 parking spaces during Hurricane Matthew, reopens on the Friday before Memorial Day. Here park manager Daniel Gambrell describes, on May 19, 2017, the current parking situation and offers advice on ways to increase your chances of finding a space when you come to the park.
After Hurricane Matthew felled a large oak tree in Bob and Marcie Zanzigs’ Bluffton backyard, the family got creative and converted the toppled tree into a playground complete with a fort and zip line for their grandkids.