On Monday, November 20, 2016, the day that the National Weather Service issued a tornado warning for the Mississippi Valley, I was in Mississippi.
I live in Mobile, and the tornado warning issued by the National Hurricane Center (NHC) is just as strong as a tornado in the state.
But unlike a tornado that hits a house, a tornado hits a town, and even a small one that misses an entire community.
A tornado warning can last for days or weeks, but it can’t last forever.
If you live in Mississippi, you may need to evacuate.
What to do if you need to leave your home?
First, you need a plan.
The National Weather Center in Norman, Oklahoma has a tornado evacuation plan that has been out for more than a decade.
The plan, which you can find online, states that people should prepare for:A tornado could destroy your home, kill you or severely injure others.
It can destroy or destroy your property.
You will be without power, water, and gas for up to 48 hours, and it can cause flooding.
You should take every precaution to make sure that you and your family are safe.
You need to be prepared if you live along the Mississippi River, or in the Mississippi Delta.
The Mississippi River is the largest river in the United States and it’s also one of the fastest-flowing rivers in the world.
You can find the safest place to be on the Mississippi, in the Delta, or near the coast of Louisiana.
You’ll also need to make a plan to get to your destination, as well as your family, if you are going to be out of the state for extended periods of time.
The National Hurricane Centre also offers evacuation maps and weather warnings for some of the more populated areas in the U.S., including the South and the East Coast.
The National Weather System provides forecasts, warnings, and advisories for the entire United States.
In this article, I’ll explain how to find and prepare for your tornado evacuation, as the NHC is warning that a tornado is forecast for the next several days.
How to prepare if you’re in Mobile:The best place to find your evacuation location is near the Mississippi-Alabama border, at the border with Mississippi and Alabama.
If you live near Mobile, you’ll want to avoid the Delta and the Gulf of Mexico.
If possible, move to a location with low visibility, and stay away from rivers, lakes, and ponds.
You can use a compass to find the closest point to your evacuation area.
If there are roads that you can drive on, make sure you’re not driving through a swamp or otherwise threatening a flooded area.
You also may need a map and GPS device to find a place to park.
If your vehicle is parked, be sure that there’s enough room for your family.
The best way to get from your evacuation site to your nearest shelter is to take the train.
If the tornado is on the track, you can use the metro system to get there.
If it’s on the coast, take a boat to a safe spot.
The NHC says you can also drive a car on the metro line, but that it’s not recommended.
The safest place is in a parking lot or at a local gas station.
If that’s not an option, you might be able to get off at a gas station or a restaurant.
You should make sure the area you’re planning to evacuate is well lit, and that you don’t need to go to the restroom while evacuating.
In the event of an evacuation, you will need to take your own personal items and shelter materials with you.
If a tornado or tornado warning is issued, you should make certain your personal belongings are stored safely in a container or safe container, and make sure to take all necessary safety measures.