Parts of South Beach are drying out from flood waters, which weren’t caused by any rain, but caused by an astronomical high tide, in other words, blame it on the moon.
While the worst of Hurricane Sandy rain and wind wise hit South Florida on Friday afternoon, it left behind a wet mess for some coastal cities.
Hurricane Sandy is staying well offshore from South Florida, but that doesn’t mean the area is escaping the storm’s wrath, especially flooding.
For a third day in row there were flooded streets in parts of Miami Beach, but there was nary a raindrop in sight.
Parts of South Florida continue to flood due to the annual autumnal high tides which cause canals, rivers and coastlines to flood without any rain.
South Florida’s autumnal high tides have arrived which means canals, rivers and coastlines are at risk of flooding.
As if Sunday’s soaking rains weren’t enough to deal with, residents of one Miami neighborhood had to deal with flooding from a water line break.
South Florida got off to a very soggy start on Wednesday thanks to heavy rain overnight and wet weather in the morning.
Residents of one Ft. Lauderdale neighborhood had a rather wet start to the day after a water main break flooded several streets.
South Florida remains under a flood watch, but has held up remarkably well during the deluge that started on Sunday.