Hurricane Eunice swept across northern Europe, killing at least nine people and causing extensive property damage

The epicenter was reported below the Pacific Ocean floor, however; no tsunami alert was issued.

“There is a risk of severe storms (level 3 in 4). Maximum wind: 100-115 km / h”, the German Meteorological Service warned of the dangers of uprooted trees, falling branches or damaged roofs.

“In particular, please stay away from buildings, trees, scaffolding and electrical connections. If possible, avoid staying outside,” they pleaded.

This is because the storm left the ruined scene in its path and caused significant disruption.

Hundreds of planes, trains and boats across northwestern Europe were canceled due to strong winds blowing from Eunice within 48 hours of Hurricane Dudley (at least six people died in Poland and Germany).

At this point, nine deaths have been recorded due to Eunice.

The last death was reported by police in Germany in the early hours of the morning: a driver was killed when a tree fell on his vehicle in Aldenberg, north Rhine-Westphalia, not far from the city of Munster.

In Belgium, a 79-year-old Canadian man who lived on a boat in the Yapres (West) Marina fell into the water and died while trying to retrieve a flying object.

In the Netherlands, four people were killed when trees fell or crashed, according to Dutch emergency services. In The Hague, dozens of homes were evacuated for fear of a church collapsing.

A 60-year-old man has died in southeastern Ireland, police say.

In London, a woman in her thirties died in the afternoon when a tree fell on the car she was traveling in, and a respectable fifty-year-old man near Liverpool (northwest of England) died after falling from the windshield of a car. The vehicle in which he traveled.

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In the UK, winds of up to 196 km / h were measured at 110 km / h domestically, including the unheard White and others London Airport Heathrow.

The British Meteorological Agency has issued a red alert for South Wales and southern England, including London. This is the first time the British capital has reached such a level of alert since it came into force in 2011.

In the north of France, six people were seriously injured in road accidents caused by wind, waterfalls or falling objects – and seventeen others were slightly injured.

Strong winds and high waves raise fears of flooding, especially with heavy rain expected on Saturday.

Cross-channel ferry traffic was halted, and hundreds of flights were canceled on Friday – more than 400 at UK airports, according to specialist firm Syrium, and more than 200 at KLM Amsterdam’s Shipol airport – – as well as road and rail traffic. Affected in many countries.

Not to mention the power outage in Ireland, where more than 80,000 homes were lost by noon, according to the local network ESB.

In France, waves of more than nine meters are sometimes reported in Brittany (west), as well as winds of 176 kmph in Cape Cris-Ness (north).

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