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Cyclone Biparjoy continues to intensify, IMD has issued warning for heavy rainfall in Kerala, Lakshadweep and Coastal Karnataka

IMD predicts that Typhoon Biparjoy, which is as of now delegated a “extremely serious” storm, will keep on heightening over the course of the following 24 hours and move toward a path that is north-upper east. The IMD has given a weighty precipitation alert for the following three days for Kerala and Waterfront Karnataka, as well with respect to the accompanying two days for Lakshadweep.
In the districts of Thiruvananthapuram, Kollam, Pathanamthitta, Alappuzha, Kottayam, Idukki, Kozhikode, and Kannur in Kerala, yellow alerts have been issued. Fishing in the open ocean is strongly discouraged for fishermen in Karnataka and Kerala.
The IMD tweeted, “Starting around 9 June at 23:30 hours IST, Twister Biparjoy, an extremely impressive cyclonic tempest, was situated at 16.0N and 67.4E in the east-focal Bedouin Ocean. Inside the following 24 hours, the tempest is anticipated to expand more and move towards the north-upper east.
High waves have been seen at Tithal Ocean side close to Valsad on the Middle Eastern Ocean coast ahead of Twister Biparjoy. As a precaution, Tithal Beach is closed to visitors until June 14.
After we advised them not to venture into the water, all of the fishermen have returned. Shelters have been constructed in a settlement close to the coast, and the population will be relocated there if necessary. Tithal Beach will not be accessible to tourists until further notice.

Coming up next is a more top to bottom gauge:

  • The southern states should expect moderate to heavy rainfall, thunderstorms, lightning, and gusty winds over the next five days.
  • In the next three days, it will probably rain a lot in some remote parts of Kerala, coastal Karnataka, and Lakshadweep.
  • Thunderstorms and lightning are also possible in North East India over the next five days. The precipitation will range from light to moderate and will be scattered to quite widespread.
  • On June 9, exceptionally weighty downpour is normal in distant areas of Manipur, Mizoram, and Tripura. It is anticipated in Assam and Meghalaya on June 12 and 13. Over the accompanying five days, separated extreme precipitation is additionally anticipated for Manipur and Mizoram, Assam and Meghalaya, and Arunachal Pradesh.
  • From June 11 to June 13, West Bengal and Sikkim, both located in the Sub-Himalayas, may anticipate exceptionally heavy rains in some remote areas.
  • It is anticipated that isolated parts of the Andaman and Nicobar Islands, Sub-Himalayan West Bengal, and Sikkim may experience significant rainfall from June 9 to June 11.

As Cyclone Biparjoy continues to intensify, the India Meteorological Department (IMD) has issued a warning for heavy rainfall in Kerala, Coastal Karnataka, and Lakshadweep. It has been suggested that fishermen refrain from swimming.

IMD predicts that Typhoon Biparjoy, which is as of now delegated a “extremely serious” storm, will keep on heightening over the course of the following 24 hours and move toward a path that is north-upper east. The IMD has given a weighty precipitation alert for the following three days for Kerala and Waterfront Karnataka, as well with respect to the accompanying two days for Lakshadweep.
In the districts of Thiruvananthapuram, Kollam, Pathanamthitta, Alappuzha, Kottayam, Idukki, Kozhikode, and Kannur in Kerala, yellow alerts have been issued. Fishing in the open ocean is strongly discouraged for fishermen in Karnataka and Kerala.
The IMD tweeted, “Starting around 9 June at 23:30 hours IST, Twister Biparjoy, an extremely impressive cyclonic tempest, was situated at 16.0N and 67.4E in the east-focal Bedouin Ocean. Inside the following 24 hours, the tempest is anticipated to expand more and move towards the north-upper east.
High waves have been seen at Tithal Ocean side close to Valsad on the Middle Eastern Ocean coast ahead of Twister Biparjoy. As a precaution, Tithal Beach is closed to visitors until June 14.
After we advised them not to venture into the water, all of the fishermen have returned. Shelters have been constructed in a settlement close to the coast, and the population will be relocated there if necessary. Tithal Beach will not be accessible to tourists until further notice.

Coming up next is a more top to bottom gauge:

  • The southern states should expect moderate to heavy rainfall, thunderstorms, lightning, and gusty winds over the next five days.
  • In the next three days, it will probably rain a lot in some remote parts of Kerala, coastal Karnataka, and Lakshadweep.
  • Thunderstorms and lightning are also possible in North East India over the next five days. The precipitation will range from light to moderate and will be scattered to quite widespread.
  • On June 9, exceptionally weighty downpour is normal in distant areas of Manipur, Mizoram, and Tripura. It is anticipated in Assam and Meghalaya on June 12 and 13. Over the accompanying five days, separated extreme precipitation is additionally anticipated for Manipur and Mizoram, Assam and Meghalaya, and Arunachal Pradesh.
  • From June 11 to June 13, West Bengal and Sikkim, both located in the Sub-Himalayas, may anticipate exceptionally heavy rains in some remote areas.
  • It is anticipated that isolated parts of the Andaman and Nicobar Islands, Sub-Himalayan West Bengal, and Sikkim may experience significant rainfall from June 9 to June 11.

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