Which U.S. states are at risk from Hurricane Florence?

Hurricane Florence is expected to make landfall over the U.P. next week, with at least 25 people confirmed dead.

The storm is currently moving through the Atlantic Ocean with the potential to create catastrophic flooding.

Here are some states at risk.


Louisiana – About 4,000 homes have been destroyed.

More than 7,000 have been evacuated.


North Carolina – More than 1,500 homes have lost power.

The governor has declared a state of emergency in six counties in the state.


Georgia – At least 11 people have died, and more than 30,000 people have been without power.


Florida – More to come.

Officials have declared a mandatory state of evacuation for all residents in the Tampa area.


Texas – At most 2,000 residents have lost their homes.


Florida, Mississippi, North Carolina and Louisiana have also declared mandatory state-wide emergency measures.

The president is also in North Carolina.


Georgia is not expected to cause significant flooding, but it’s expected to be a disaster in the long term.


Ohio – More on the storm.

8 people were confirmed dead in Ohio on Monday.


Virginia – At a high water mark in late February, the storm dumped more than a foot of rain on Richmond, Virginia.

It’s expected that the rain could increase as the storm moves closer to the coast.


California – The state is also dealing with a massive drought.

Flooding is possible in some parts of the state, especially the coastal areas.

In San Francisco, authorities are urging residents to avoid the city’s most dangerous areas and not to go outside.


New York City – At the height of the hurricane, more than 9,000 were without power in the city.

Officials are asking residents to stay indoors and not go outside until further notice.


Maryland – At one point, the state had a total of 17 deaths from the storm, including a 5-year-old girl and her father.


New Mexico – At some point, more people were reported dead than before the storm hit the state and at least 11 homes have burned down.


North Dakota – At times, the storms surge has caused the water to rise into the city of Fargo, and flooding has occurred.


Louisiana has received the brunt of the storm and has already seen the worst flooding in the U