More than 200 miles on shore – The Governor of Kentucky explained that he had touched 227 miles (approximately 365 km) of land, including more than 200 areas in his state. The whole area was literally covered with earth. The wind, which was blowing at 150 kilometers per hour, blew away homes, factories, churches, cars, light poles, crops and farms. Many buildings caught fire due to falling power lines and high voltage.
There has also been massive damage Illinois Dozens of workers were trapped when the roof of an Amazon warehouse collapsed a few miles from St. Louis on the Missouri border. Here, too, there are deaths: at least 6. Curfews have been imposed in many of the disaster-stricken areas, to avoid looting phenomena. Fears that the weather conditions will lead to new catastrophic phenomena in the next few hours are inviting people to seek refuge in shelters.
Meanwhile, men from the National Guard and people from FEMA, the U.S. Civil Defense, have been deployed in six affected states from Washington to support local relief efforts.
The storm wreaked havoc Tennessee. In all, more than 55 million people across the United States were affected by the unrest, and approximately 157,000 residents in six states remained in the dark due to power grid problems.
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