Print your 2018 Hurricane Tracking Chart HERE
Storm Activity: 09/07/1999 – 09/19/1999
Early, on September 16, 1999, Hurricane Floyd made landfall in Cape Fear, North Carolina as a Category 2 hurricane moving at 27.8 km/h (17.3 mph) with winds estimated at 166 km/h (103.7 mph). Pushed along by a low-pressure front moving across the U.S. from the southwest, Hurricane Floyd quickly passed through the state. By late morning on 16 September, Floyd’s eye passed over eastern North Carolina and then over Norfolk, VA. After crossing over North Carolina and southeastern Virginia, Floyd briefly re-entered the western Atlantic Ocean before reaching Long Island on the 17 of September as a tropical storm. It was the second hurricane to have hit NC in less than one month, with Hurricane Dennis arriving just 10 days earlier.
Hurricane Floyd caused a disastrous flood event in the eastern United States, particularly in North Carolina. In total, eastern North Carolina received between 381-508 millimeters (15-20 inches) of rain, with Wilmington, NC reportedly receiving 483 millimeters (19 inches) throughout the duration of the storm, including a record 381 millimeters (15 inches) in a 24-hour period. These cumulative levels of rainfall put 14 regions in North Carolina at their 500-year flood levels.
North Carolina Hurricane Matthew (DR-4285)
Major Disaster Declaration declared on October 10, 2016
Individual Assistance Applications
Total Individual & Households Program
Dollars Approved: $98,948,692.76
Total Public Assistance Grants
Dollars Obligated: $284,830,438.68
Designated Counties (Individual Assistance):
Anson, Beaufort, Bertie, Bladen, Brunswick, Camden, Carteret, Chatham, Chowan, Columbus, Craven, Cumberland, Currituck, Dare, Duplin, Edgecombe, Gates, Greene, Halifax, Harnett, Hertford, Hoke, Hyde, Johnston, Jones, Lee, Lenoir, Martin, Moore, Nash, Northampton, Onslow, Pasquotank, Pender, Perquimans, Pitt, Richmond, Robeson, Sampson, Scotland, Tyrrell, Wake, Washington, Wayne, Wilson
What you should know about Pet Preparedness:
1) Include your pets in your emergency plans
2) Build a separate emergency kit for your pets
3) Make sure and keep digital records and/or pictures to identify your pet after a disaster in case you become separated
4) Create a list of places that accept pets if an emergency happens
Craven County Disaster Recovery Alliance’s Disaster Preparedness Workshop for Churches and Non-profits was held in Craven County on June 19, 2018. Speakers included Stanley Kite, Craven County Emergency Services; Ann Huffman, NC VOAD; Ross Patterson, Salvation Army NC & SC; Phil Triplett, NC Emergency Management – ReadyNC; James Jarvis, American Red Cross of Eastern NC; Faye Stone, FEMA; Mary Ann Mehan, Craven County DSS; John Robinson, National Disaster Response Associate (Retired) and Sandra Phelps, United Way of Coastal Carolina & NC211.
WORKSHOP PRESENTATIONS & MATERIALS
Craven County Emergency Services – Stanley Kite, Fire Marshall
Craven EMS – Churches Non Profits Workshop 2018
NC Emergency Management – Phil Triplett, American Red Cross of Eastern NC – James Jarvis, FEMA – Faye Stone & Craven County DSS – Mary Ann Mehan
ReadyNC Mobile App – ReadyRating.org – Prepare for Disasters – Red Cross – Special Needs Registry
National Disaster Response Associate – John Robinson, retired
The Disaster Cycle
United Way/NC 211 – Sandra Phelps, United Way of Coastal Carolina
NC 2-1-1 Presentation for Caller Population 2018
This is a FREE Disaster Preparedness Workshop for Churches and Non-Profits. Come hear from our team of local, state and federal leaders and experts, including Craven County EMS, NC EMS, FEMA, American Red Cross and NC VOAD. There will be a FREE light breakfast and coffee from 8am-9am along with informational tables and FREE resources you can take with you!
The workshop will begin at 9am and end at 1pm. There will be time allotted at the end of the program for an “Ask the Experts” panel discussion. Please pre-register by emailing CCDRA.email@example.com or follow this link http://evite.me/rECqxwW4jM
This event is being organized by the Craven County Disaster Recovery Alliance. CCDRA was organized as a local long term recovery group after Hurricane Matthew. It includes representatives from local churches, local nonprofits and governmental agencies as well as representatives from statewide emergency management. While organized as a long term recovery group after a disaster situation, there was also a desire to educate churches and nonprofits on disaster preparedness. Eastern North Carolina has had its share of disasters in recent years.
Craven County Disaster Recovery Alliance (CCDRA) is working closely with Lutheran Services Carolinas to identify and assist those still in the recovery phase after Hurricane Matthew. If you are interested in joining the Case Management Team, please contact us. Case Management meetings are the 1st & 3rd Tuesday at 4pm at United Way of Coastal Carolina, 601 Broad Street, New Bern NC.