The number of inches of snow that fell in the United States is expected to reach nearly 50 million by Tuesday, according to the National Weather Service.
And according to forecasts from the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, a new record of 2.1 inches of rain fell in three hours on Friday, the third straight day the city has seen more than 1.7 inches.
The National Weather Services office in Baton Rouge also reported another record rainfall of 1.2 inches on Saturday, breaking a record set last year in the city of New Orleans.
The storm surge warnings have increased in some areas, according, and a flash flood watch has been in effect for parts of southern Louisiana and eastern Louisiana for nearly three days.
The storms will be accompanied by high winds, heavy rain and damaging wind gusts in the areas affected by the storms.
More than 7.6 million people are expected to be without power by Tuesday afternoon, the National Hurricane Center said, bringing the number of people without power to over 6 million.
In some places, the storms are expected be more intense than previous storm events.
In Louisiana, a flash storm warning is in effect until Thursday for parts that will see heavy rainfall.
Weather conditions will likely worsen as the storm approaches and winds pick up.
Heavy rain and flash flooding is possible in areas of southwestern New Orleans, according the National Park Service.
The NPS expects to see an increased risk of flooding in some parts of the area.
The New Orleans area has a history of flooding, but the intensity is expected, according officials.
Flooding can occur at any time of year and is often linked to storms.
This is not the first time that the weather has caused problems for the region.
In 2013, a series of tornadoes struck the area, killing at least two people and leaving hundreds of homes damaged or destroyed.
In March, a magnitude-5.1 tornado killed a man and seriously injured a woman in the area of Lakeview in southern Louisiana.
A tornado near Baton Rouge killed at least three people and left nearly 50 others injured.
In 2017, a tornado killed two people in New Orleans and damaged or damaged more than 400 homes.
The region is in the path of another major storm this week.
A hurricane warning is issued for parts near the U.S. Gulf Coast and is expected throughout the weekend.
The Weather Channel and the National Storm Center say a tropical storm warning will be issued for portions of the Gulf Coast from Monday through Thursday.
Storms like this one will be the most severe in decades, according Weather.com meteorologist Tom Naughton.
They are going be much stronger than they have ever been.” “
We are seeing a number of tornados.
They are going be much stronger than they have ever been.”
For now, however, the area is still getting the help it needs from the federal government.
The U.N. World Food Program said Friday that it would distribute $10 million in food to communities in Louisiana.
The agency also offered a $5 million donation to the American Red Cross, which is distributing water, food, blankets and other supplies to areas devastated by the storm.
A $10,000 donation to flood victims has also been accepted, according a statement by the United Nations Relief and Works Agency for Palestine Refugees in the Near East.
FEMA’s Office of Emergency Response in Louisiana said that the agency has received more than $4 million in relief funds from FEMA and other agencies.