STORM WARNING: The weather can change overnight and we can’t predict the exact storm severity, but it is a big one.
Weather forecasters say the worst could be a rain of 3 to 5 inches or more in some places.
Forecasters say there are also some storms that could cause rain of 4 inches or greater.
If you live in the northern or southern parts of the state, you should be prepared.
If your home is located in a high risk area, call your local police department or your local National Weather Service office for help.
Weather information and advice is provided by the National Weather Services (NWS).
Weather forecast for the following counties: Orange County: 3 to 6 inches (75 to 140 cm) of rain to 5 to 10 inches (120 to 160 cm) in some areas.
If rain is expected for much of the week, it will likely be heavy in Orange County.
This is a very dangerous storm and you should plan ahead to protect your home and property.
Orange County has experienced one of the strongest storms in recent years.
If the storm is heavy enough, it could cause major damage to structures, roads and power lines.
There could also be tornadoes.
Orange is also home to several major metropolitan areas.
Residents who live in these areas should prepare for an extended period of time.
The National Weather Center says the weather will be mostly cloudy and dry through the week.
A severe thunderstorm watch will be issued for most of the region.
If there are tornadoes, the National Hurricane Center has the most information about where they are expected to develop.
Storm warning: Orange, Orange County and the southern part of the county have been declared to be in a severe thunder storm watch for much or all of the forecast period.
Orange and Orange County are the most populous areas in the county.
It will be dangerous to travel during the storm if you have to drive, bike or take public transportation.
You should wear an appropriate headlamp and avoid driving if possible.
The storms could cause flooding in parts of Orange County, especially on the south side of the Orange County Expressway.
In Orange County there is a mandatory evacuation of the area surrounding Orange County College.
If this evacuation is necessary, you must move to a safe location.
If needed, you can also use the following information: If you have any questions, call (714) 835-6010.
Orange, Southern and Northern counties: The storm is expected to be primarily a dry and sunny day with a few scattered thunderstorms and a few showers in some locations.
If heavy rain occurs, there could be flash flooding and/or downed power lines, roads, bridges, trees and power poles.
The storm will likely bring a high wind, some rain, gusty winds and/orgasming rain.
These conditions can cause flooding and landslides.
Orange may experience severe winds of up to 50 mph (80 km/h), with gusts of up in the 30-50 mph (50-60 km/hr) range.
Storms and flooding can occur in the central, southern, northern and eastern parts of Southern California and the northern parts of Northern California.
Storm warnings are in effect for Southern California, Southern Nevada, the Santa Barbara County and Orange counties.
Orange will likely experience heavy rain and high winds with gusty and gusty gusts.
Flooding will occur in many parts of central and eastern Orange County as the storm moves across the region, especially in the communities of Santa Ana, Alhambra, Los Angeles and Orange.
If winds of 50 mph or more are felt, evacuate your home immediately.
Flood warnings are also in effect in the Santa Clarita Valley, along the Santa Cruz River, in Orange and the Santa Maria Valley.
The most severe storms to come out of the storm will also be damaging and damaging rain, with gusting winds and flash flooding.
If severe thunderstorms develop in Santa Ana County, they could produce flash flooding of up up to 40 inches (100 cm) along the Sierra Nevada mountains.
The strongest storms to be located in Southern California will be in Orange, the Central Valley, San Diego and Santa Barbara counties.
If Santa Barbara is experiencing rain showers, the storm could also produce severe thunderclouds, damaging rain and flash floods.
Storm watches and warnings are being issued for portions of Southern Nevada and Santa Cruz counties as the storms move through the region in the coming days.
If all of Southern and Southern California is experiencing heavy rain, you may experience flash flooding along with flash flooding if the storm makes landfall.
If flooding occurs along the San Andreas Fault, it can cause downed power poles, trees, and power wires.
The Southern California area has experienced flooding problems in the past due to high winds.
If storm systems are moving through the area, there will be a significant increase in the risk of flash flooding, particularly in Orange.
In addition to flash flooding in Orange during the week of the hurricane, there is the possibility of damaging wind gusts along with some wind gusty rain in