Tropical Storm and Hurricane Humberto Page
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History of Storms Named Humberto -- In the years 2001 and 1995 Hurricane Humberto's formed out at sea and presented no threat to land. 2001-Tracking information -- 1995-Tracking information  2001- Humberto Strengthening In Atlantic  2001 Tropical Cyclone Report - Hurricane Humberto
The name Humberto replaced  Hurricane Hugo which struck Charleston, South Carolina on September 21 as a category 4 storm. Hugo ranked as the eleventh most intense hurricane at the time of landfall to strike U.S. this century and was rated as the second costliest hurricane with over $7 billion in damages. Hugo's storm surge,  the highest ever recorded on the East Coast, was estimated at 20 feet just north of Charleston. Hugo's 150 mile wide swath destroyed about one billion board feet of timber and resulted in major damage hundreds of miles inland. The total number of deaths associated with Hurricane Hugo is 82.  Hurricane Hugo Images 

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 2007 -- Hurricane -- Tropical Storm Humberto Diary

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Alabama Emergency Management Agency
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Alabama: Traffic Information Line: 1-800-843-0699
Florida: Emergency Information Line: 1-800-342-3557
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Local Governments and Sheriff's Offices
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Disaster & Emergency Insurance Claim Reporting Information
FEMA tele-registration – 1-800-621-FEMA (3362)  (For Individuals)  Call TTY 1-800-462-7585 for people with speech or hearing disabilities --
Red Cross call center  - 800 HelpNow or 800 Get-Info (nationwide)
Salvation Army – 800 SAL-ARMY (800.725.2769)
Find Loved Ones
 American Red Cross         877.568.3317 or
Find Family National Call Center           866.326.9393
Lost Children:      Children’s Assessment Center  713.986.3300
Salvation Army's Team Emergency Radio Network (SATERN) Activated Send an online request to locate missing family and friends. If you can't connect to the site immediately, please try again.
Search and Rescue, U.S. Coast Guard Requests for rescues of missing or stranded persons will be entered into the system, viewed by command center and prioritized as received.
Red Cross Alert for Persons with Emergency Medical ConditionsThe Red Cross is only accepting phone calls to search for missing persons in these emergency circumstances: insulin dependant diabetics, oxygen dependant, dialysis patient, blind, recent heart attack or stroke victims, mobility challenged, broken leg, foot or ankle, or paralyzed.
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National Park Service  - Morning Report
The U.S. Army Corps of Engineers
Hurricane Katrina Response; Environmental Protection Agency
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HHS - Disasters and Emergencies: Hurricanes
SAMHSA's Disaster Mental Health Resource Kit  1-800-789-2647 for bilingual information services (1-866-889-2647: TDD) Monday through Friday, 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. EST.
National Incident Management Situation Report by NICC -- PFD
US Army Corps of Engineers - New Orleans District Task Force
US Coast Guard - Storm Watch
Office of Electricity Delivery and Energy Reliability: Infrastructure Security and Energy Restoration
Advisory Situation Reports from The HSUS Disaster Center
Disaster Contractors Network Situation Reports
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International Strategy for Disaster Reduction 
Reliefweb International
The Caribbean Disaster Emergency Response Agency
Caribbean Hurricane Network 
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Why Talk About Hurricanes?
The "Standard" Family Disaster Plan
Broward Florida's -- Hurricane Prep. Fact Sheets
Florida's DEM -- Hurricane Retrofit Guide
FEMA: Are you Ready -- Hurricane Preparedness
Weathering the storm : How safe is your home?
American Red Cross — Hurricane Readiness Guide
NOAA Hurricanes Natures GreaHumberto Storms
THE Hurricanes FAQ

Hurricanes: The Basics
Home Security
US Fire Administration -- Hurricane and Tornado Fire Safety Factsheet HSUS and FEMA --
FEMA Agaist the Wind: Protecting Your Home from Hurricane and Wind Damage -- PDF
FEMA After a Flood: The First Steps
Standard Family Disaster Plan. 
Community Hurricane Preparedness.
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HSUS Disaster Center
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Satellites and Radar
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NASA MODIS Rapid Response System
MODIS image of the day
NWS National Doppler Radar Sites  
NASA - LaHumberto Hurricane News
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Track Analysis/Best Track
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Continental US Landfall of Hurricanes 1950 - 2004
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Shoreline Change
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Environmental Affects
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Health Affects
Morbidity and Mortality Weekly Reports
For the CDC index on hurricane information (including fact sheets in English and other languages), please see: 
CDC"s Hurricane Index
For CDC information specific to healthcare professionals
Hurricane-Related Documents and Resources Recently Released or Updated
Drive Safely
Returning Home After a Hurricane: Be Healthy and Safe
Cleaning and Sanitizing With Bleach after an Emergency
Varicella Info from NIP
Addition of Safe Water Tips to Announcer Read PSAs
Disposal of Contaminated Medical Devices – FDA site
Natural Disaster Response – FDA site  
Carbon Monoxide Poisoning After Hurricane Katrina --- Alabama, Louisiana, and Mississippi, August--September 2005 – MMWR Article
The following documents have been recently UPDATED:
Effects of Hurricane Katrina on Children's Blood Lead Levels

Translations for the following documents are now available:
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Damage Assessment and Post-Storm Impact Data
Recovering From and Coping With Flood Damaged Property after Returning Home
The Disaster Assistance Process for Individuals
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Other sites

The Hurricane Watch Net
Caribbean Hurricane Network
Hurricane Strike! Hurricane Science & Safety For Students
(A Hurricane Watch is issued when there is a threat of hurricane conditions within 24-36 hours.)
1. Listen to a battery-operated radio or television for hurricane progress reports.
2. Check emergency supply kit.
3. Fuel car.
4. Bring in outdoor objects such as lawn furniture, toys, and garden tools and anchor objects that cannot be brought inside.
5. Secure buildings by closing and boarding up windows. Remove outside antennas.
6. Turn refrigerator and freezer to coldest settings. Open only when absolutely necessary and close quickly.
7. Store drinking water in clean bathtubs, jugs, bottles, and cooking utensils.
8. Store valuables and personal papers in a waterproof container on the highest level of your home. 9. Review evacuation plan.
10. Moor boat securely or move it to a designated safe place. Use rope or chain to secure boat to trailer. Use tiedowns to anchor trailer to the ground or house.
Source:      Florida's Division of Emergency Management
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Year 2007 Hurricane Humberto Diary

The States Pages

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Year 2007 Hurricane Names 
Andrea -- Barry -- Chantal -- Dean -- Erin -- Felix -- Gabrielle -- Humberto -- Ingrid -- Jerry -- Karen -- Lorenzo -- Melissa -- Noel -- Olga -- Pablo -- Rebekah -- Sebastien -- Tanya -- Van -- Wendy