- Hurricane conditions were happening along beachfront Massachusetts and Nova Scotia hours before its normal landfall in Canada.
- Hurricane admonitions were active for parts of Canada and a wide stretch of waterfront New Britain sometime before sunrise.
- Typhoon and hurricane watches were active somewhere else in Canada.
Lee changed from a typhoon to a post-typhoon early Saturday, however, was all the while creating typhoon-force twists as the tempest moved toward Nova Scotia, the Tropical Storm Community forecasters said.
New Britain is probably going to encounter climate like what happens during a nor’easter, said Andrew Loconto, a meteorologist with the Public Weather Conditions Administration in Boston.
Lee is to Attack New England and Canada
During such tempests, which regularly happen in pre-winter and through the colder time of year, huge waves crash aground and frequently flood seaside streets.
Leaves are still on many trees, and plentiful downpours throughout recent weeks could make a few regions more defenseless to wind harm. Jon Breed, a representative for Focal Maine Power, said that dirt disintegration brought about by record precipitation implies trees are less safely established in the ground, which could prompt blackouts.
The typhoon conditions were happening early Saturday in waterfront Massachusetts and Nova Scotia, the Public Tropical Storm Place said.
Landfall will presumably happen late Saturday evening or night, probably along the western shore of Nova Scotia.
Since the tempest is so huge, risks, for example, weighty downpours, wind, and flooding might be felt a long way from the middle, paying little heed to where landfall happens. A huge number of individuals a long way from its expected landfall are as of now under hurricane admonitions.
Government pioneers across New Britain and Canada had given cautions and admonitions expecting the appearance of a strong tempest this end of the week, however, a little shift east or west actually could have a tremendous effect on how harming it would at last be.
Starting around 5 a.m. on Saturday, Lee was around 220 miles south-southeast of Eastport, Maine, and 230 miles south-southwest of Halifax, Nova Scotia, and was moving north at 25 m.ph. Lee is supposed to be at or just underneath typhoon strength when it arrives in Nova Scotia later Saturday, the Tropical Storm Community said.