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When a major storm is coming, stay informed by following NOAA Weather radio or your local news channels for updates. In addition, make sure to obey all orders if requested to evacuate by the authorities. Follow these 10 hurricane and storm preparation steps to keep your home and loved ones safe before disaster strikes.

  • Make a plan If evacuation is necessary, turn off all utilities and follow community disaster preparedness plans. Select a common meeting place or single point-of-contact for all family members. If you have pets, have a plan for their evacuation as well.

  • Secure the exterior Trim large trees and shrubs and bring all outside patio furniture, potted plants, bikes and toys indoors. If necessary, secure outdoor sculptures with burlap or blankets tied with rope.

  • Install storm shutters Protect windows, doors and skylights with appropriate shutters or impact-resistant glass. You can nail pieces of plywood to window frames as last-minute protection.

  • Check wall hangings and art Make sure wall hangings are secure and take notes about your art collection and any existing damage. Make sure that art hung on outside walls are taken inside, and elevated off the floor.

  • Move your cars Move cars to higher ground or park them in your garage against the garage doors. Do not park under trees, power lines or in low-lying areas.

  • Power up Fill your car’s gas tank, charge your cell phone, test your generator and have plenty of fuel ready in case of power outages.

  • Unplug appliances Move appliances and household fixtures away from exterior doors and window openings. Store them in cabinets or interior closets.

  • Store important documents Keep important documents, such as legal papers, birth certificates, marriage license, financial papers and insurance policy information, as well as valuables such as jewelry, in a safety deposit box or in a bolted safe in an interior closet in your home.

  • Prep an emergency kit Gather flashlights, a portable radio, extra batteries, non-perishable food, bottled water, cash, blankets, clothing and toiletries.

  • Identify a shelter room This enclosed area should be on the first floor, in the central part of the house with no windows. Avoid all unprotected windows and doors until the storm passes.

For more tips on how to prepare for a hurricane, check out these resources from

Tropical Storm Fiona Poses Flood Threat To Caribbean, Including Puerto Rico.

O​n this track, Fiona should reach the Leeward islands by Friday night. It will then move near the U.S. Virgin Islands, Puerto Rico and Hispaniola this weekend into early next week.

Fiona has been subtly losing latitude since early Thursday, meaning its forecast has drifted southward and westward recently.

The storm is fighting unfavorable upper-level winds (wind shear) and dry air, which is preventing it from strengthening. Some intensification is possible this weekend before Fiona likely reaches Hispaniola (the Dominican Republic and Haiti).

A​fter that, uncertainty grows because of that possible land interaction, but some intensification is possible once Fiona reaches the waters north of Hispaniola.

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Updated: Aug 15

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