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Super typhoon Haiyan slams into Philippines

Do this only while in the passenger seat:

*Have your car traveling at 65 mph [while on a highway with a 65 mph speed limit, of course…hehe]
*Put your head out the window [open the window first…]
*How does that feel?
*Now IMAGINE how it would feel if you were traveling at 3 times that speed or 195 mph

That is what the people in the Philippines who are in the path of Typhoon Haiyan had to deal with. 

The following are four videos and headlines as the typhoon was smashing it’s way through the islands.

Super Typhoon Haiyan, perhaps strongest ever, plows across Philippines

By Jethro Mullen, CNN
updated 8:48 AM EST, Fri November 8, 2013


Super typhoon Haiyan slams into Philippines, at least three dead

By Manuel Mogato and Rosemarie Francisco
MANILA Fri Nov 8, 2013 8:18am EST

(Reuters) – The strongest typhoon in the world this year and possibly the most powerful ever to hit land smashed into the Philippines on Friday, forcing more than a million people to flee, flooding villages and raising fears of widespread casualties.

Haiyan, a category-5 super typhoon, scoured the northern tip of Cebu province and headed northwest towards Boracay island, both tourist destinations, after lashing the central islands of Leyte and Samar with 275-kph (170 mph) wind gusts and 5-6 meter (15-19 ft) waves.

"The humanitarian impact of Haiyan threatens to be colossal," said Patrick Fuller, spokesman for the International Federation of Red Cross and Red Crescent Societies.

Philippines: thousands evacuated as Typhoon Haiyan strikes

Enormous storm predicted to be largest ever recorded, topping hurricane Camille in 1969, hits north Pacific.

Typhoon Haiyan has hit the Philippines with winds of 195 mph, with experts saying "catastrophic damage" will result from what is predicted to be the strongest tropical cyclone to make landfall in recorded history.

With speeds at landfall of 195 mph and gusts of up to 235 mph, Haiyan is believed to be stronger than the world’s last strongest tropical cyclone, hurricane Camille, which was recorded in the US at 190 mph in 1969.

Although schools and offices have been closed and roughly a million people are in shelters scattered around 20 provinces, Haiyan’s powerful winds could potentially blow off the roofs of storm-proof buildings and suck out their walls due to the sheer force of its energy, experts have said.

"There aren’t too many buildings constructed that can withstand that kind of wind," meteorology expert Jeff Masters told the Associated Press of Haiyan’s 195 mph landfall. "The wind damage should be the most extreme in Philippines history."

The storm – which is dubbed Yolanda in the Philippines – ripped iron roofs off buildings and threw trees across roads, cutting out power to entire provinces, particularly around the storm’s centre in Eastern Samar province.

From The Weather Channel:

The following pictures show the path of Haiyan and some statistics:



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