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Weather Diary  20 August 1969 Hurricane CamilleStill image:
Size: 3883 x 2185
Acquisition: Graphic, Scanned illustration
Frame rate: still
Clearance: No releases required
Location: Mississippi
License: Royalty Free
Usage: Creative and Editorial
Point of view: Ground in scene
Geography: Rural
Still images available: Y
Keywords:   Damage & Aftermath, Waves & Surf, Winds & Rain, Wind, Anemometer, Flood, Weather Explanations, Hurricanes, Hurricane damage, Daily weather diary, August Weather Events, Barometer, Storm Surge
Asset ID: 5528
Title: Weather Diary 20 August 1969
Concept: Hurricane Camille
Detail: 17-20 August 1969: Hurricane Camile, perhaps second in ferocity only to the Great Labor Day Storm of 1935 which struck the Florida Keys, streamed onshore along the Mississippi coastline, were winds estimated to be well in excess of 190 miles per hour. Some engineers estimated winds as great as 205 miles per hour in light of the damage. The barometer tumbled to 26.61" as the storm struck Gulf Coast beaches. The storm surge exceeded by many feet broke the record large storm surges with some estimates as high as 25 ft. Large coastal strips were totally swept away, not even leaving a trace of buildings to remain. As the weakening storm moved north and then eastward into the Appalachians and Virginia, she unleashed torrential rains which produced record flooding in portions of Virginia. Over a 150 people perished in the storm with a total damage tag reaching $1.5 billion. Camille, at landfall, was likely a more intense storm than both Andrew (1992) and Katrina (2005). The storm surge during Katrina, did actually exceed that of Camille's, reaching over 30 ft in several Mississippi locales.

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