Hurricane Michael: Alabama mayor speaks out following DEVASTATING hurricane


Talk to to Fox Business, the Mayor of Alabama town Gulf Shores claimed a lot of residents enjoy fallen into depression as past hurricanes hit his community. 

But Mr Craft put someone at eased people will recover from Hurricane Michael with the advise of federal intervention. 

The Alabama mayor said: “We’ve been through disparate of these and it’s a devastating damage to the economy and to the people that are there and unfortunately every now life loss.

“And particularly the loss of understanding of the will, people get nice-looking depressed when they wake up to much of the community that has been counteracted.

“And then they try to personality out is there life after? Where do we go from here? How do we recover?

“The proof news that I can share is that we’ve been through several of these and we do get back on ones feet in the future.

“The federal help comes in and people will recover.

“Fortunately we got extremely little damage in our community but our hearts and prayers got out to the folks in the Panhandle.”

hurricane michael video florida alabama gulf shores latest

Blow Michael: Mayor of Alabama town Gulf Shores reassured residents they ‘desire recover’ (Image: FOX)

We’ve been through several of these and it’s a devastating mar to the economy and to the people

Robert Craft

Crashing into land as a classification four hurricane, Michael became the strongest hurricane ever to hit the Florida Panhandle.

Failing winds of 155mph, the deadly storm uprooted trees, downed power inscribes and ripped roofs from houses. 

Two deaths have so far been charactered to the storm. 

One man is said to have died as the result of a falling tree in Gadson County, Florida, and a progeny is reported to have been killed when a tree crashed utterly a mobile home. 

Despite now weakening to a tropical storm with 50mph zigzags, extensive damage is still being caused.

The NOAA’s National Cyclone Centre (NHC) predicts Michael will produce rainfall of up to seven inches on eastern Georgia. 

North Carolina and Virginia are also front torrential rain, with up to nine inches of rain forecast to descend. 

This level of rainfall could trigger life-threatening flash overflows.

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