Pinterest • The world’s catalog of ideas

Hurricane Charley Damage Photos | Storm wave, which raised the hurricane Ivan destroyed the bridge to ...

pin 30
heart 3

Nutmegs are the Most important spice on earth.Almost everything we do involves nutmegs.Many,use it in their eggnogs.Grenada until hurricane Ivan in 2004 had been the second largest exporter of nutmegs in the world.Praise nutmegs!

pin 133
heart 16

Florida | ... Charley, Frances, Ivan and Jeanne in 2004 over or near Florida

pin 27
heart 2

Pensacola, FL White sand, deep blue water, you can see through and miles and miles are pristine beaches.

pin 1.5k
heart 135
speech 2

Hurricane Ivan from the Space Station Credit: Expedition 9 Crew, International Space Station, NASA Ninety percent of the houses on Grenada were damaged by the destructive force of Hurricane Ivan. At its peak, Ivan was a Category 5 hurricane, the highest power category on the Saffir-Simpson Scale, and created sustained winds in excess of 200 kilometers per hour. Ivan was the largest hurricane to strike the US in 2004, and, so far, the 10th most powerful in recorded history.

pin 1
speech 1

Waves hit Navarre Pier hard during Hurricane Ivan's approach: Navarre Beach, Florida by State Library and Archives of Florida, via Flickr

pin 163
heart 19
speech 3

Blow Holes - Grand Cayman Island - When the easterly trade winds blow hard, crashing waves force water into caverns and send impressive geysers shooting up as much as 20 feet through the ironshore. The blowholes were partially filled during Hurricane Ivan in 2004, so the water must be rough to recapture their former elemental drama

pin 80
heart 4
speech 1

Typhoon at Korea: View from the International Space Station. Check out that cool T-Shirt here:

pin 82
heart 15

Hurricanes, as seen from orbit

A look into the eye of the storm from space was provided by astronaut Edward M. Fincke as Hurricane Ivan approached landfall on the central Gulf coast Wednesday afternoon, Sept. 15th, 2004. At the time, sustained winds in the eye wall were reported at about 135 mph as the storm approached the Alabama coast. This photo was taken from an altitude of about 230 miles. (NASA) #

pin 38
heart 4