Those of us who have never dreamed of becoming something they are not. I, personally, dream of quitting journalism to open a coffee roastry in a mountain town where I can have Joe Sling in the morning and get on his lap twice in the afternoon. Maybe I would close the shop for an hour with fresh powder in the morning. Summers are floating down the river. Long hike.
Sorry, where were we? Ah right. It turns out that even a hurricane can dare to dream. Hurricane Larry, a large-scale storm surge in the Atlantic Ocean, dreams to go. Dream of being a blizzard. And unlike me, working at a desk in New York, Larry is on his way to making those dreams come true.
The storm formed in the middle of the Atlantic earlier this week and is now a threat to land. Larry is predicted to clip in Newfoundland, Canada, a place where it is rare to see an actual hurricane. After that, the storm will move further north and bring foot-sized snowfall to Greenland, creating a meteorological oddity for Larry.
Hurricane Larry is currently a Category 1 storm with 80 miles (130 kilometers) of wind. It is expected to retain that strength when it reaches Newfoundland, an island in Atlantic Canada, on Friday night. Cyclone warnings have been issued for the southeastern tip of the island, and tropical storm warnings have been extended to the west and north points. Larry has a beautiful monstrous airfield, with tropical storm-force winds reaching 240 miles (390 kilometers) from its core. This creates a large anagona, causing Larry to pull the water and push it north, which is why the National Hurricane Center is warning of a “dangerous storm of U.” [that] Coastal floods are expected. ” Larry is currently producing dangerous sparks in the northeastern United States and parts of Atlantic Canada, and Environment Canada is warning of waves “feet breaking” on waves 5 feet (1 meter) high.
If Larry falls to the ground, this is the first hurricane to hit the island in a decade. The last was Hurricane Maria in 2011 (not the deadly 2017 version), which hit as a Category 1 storm. Newfoundland sees a fair number of outward cyclones that are the remnants of a hurricane that have taken on a variety of meteorological features, including the coldest core. (Hurricanes and tropical storms have warming.)
After passing Newfoundland, Larry will shuffle extratropically and add another technique to his performance: snow. The storm will continue to move north and, in the words of the NHC, “is expected to merge with a massive extruding low over the Labrador Sea on Sunday.” That extra zap of atmospheric energy will give Larry new energy to bring heavy snow to Greenland as he passes the island. The total number of snowfalls could reach Stunning 3 to 5 feet (1 to 2 m) in the southeastern part of the island.
Call it a blizzard larry, a tropical blizzard larry, or some other mashup that meteorologists are sure to hate you. Or, perhaps, you can simply call it inspiration.