This would be a great visual to help teach students about Hurricanes when we go over extreme weather on the Friday of the Unit. It also helps explain where they occur and why it is important to know about.

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Weather Underground presents "Hurricane Formation" in the North Atlantic. Forecasts predicted that the 2013 hurricane season would be an active one, b

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INFOGRAPHIC: Hurricane Facts and You, The Boater! – Harbortown Marina | Merritt Island Port Canaveral Boat Storage & Fuel

Facts about the aftermath of Hurricane Katrina and the effect on New Orleans on the anniversary of the disastrous storm.

Facts about the aftermath of Hurricane Katrina and the effect on New Orleans on the anniversary of the disastrous storm.

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This could be used in science or math to show how a hurricane is made or why it causes so much devastation. I would use this on "Formation" day or "Aftermath" day of our Unit in math or science. MNM

This could be used in science or math to show how a hurricane is made or why it causes so much devastation. I would use this on "Formation" day or "Aftermath" day of our Unit in math or science. MNM

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Outside text recommendation for I Survived Hurricane Katrina, 2005. Hurricane facts for kids.

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Hurricanes are giant, spiraling tropical storms that can pack wind speeds of over 160 miles (257 kilometers) an hour and unleash more than 2.4 trillion gallons (9 trillion liters) of rain a day. These same tropical storms are known as cyclones in the northern Indian Ocean and Bay of Bengal, and as typhoons in the western Pacific Ocean.

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Based on historical data available, The Great Hurricane of 1780 was the deadliest Atlantic basin storm from the period of 1492 onward, according to a National Hurricane Center study. It is estimated to have killed 22,000 people across the Caribbean.

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