Atmospheric instability Warning against sediment disasters even in areas away from typhoons September 6 at 7:41 a.m.
Because moist air is flowing in, atmospheric conditions are unstable in eastern and western Japan, and the amount of rain is increasing. The Japan Meteorological Agency calls on people to be alert even when away from typhoons, to be alert to sediment disasters, low land inundation, river flooding, etc., and to be careful of tornadoes and other gusts.
According to the Japan Meteorological Agency, wet air continues to flow into western and eastern Japan due to Typhoon No. 10, and atmospheric conditions are very unstable.
Rain clouds are developing mainly on the Pacific side, and rainfall is increasing, and the amount of rain that fell in the 12 hours until 6 a.m.
225.5 mm at Sagami Lake in Sagamihara City, Kanagawa Prefecture,
With 197.5 mm in Hagiwara Village, Tokyo,
It has already reached 70% to 80% of the average September month.
In Tokyo, Tama region, Yamanashi Prefecture, and Saitama Prefecture, the risk of sediment disasters is very high, and there are areas where “sediment disaster warning information” has been issued.
Unstable atmospheric conditions are expected to continue with the north of the typhoon, and there is a risk of heavy rain in Okinawa and Amami on June 6 and Kyushu over the next 7 days, accompanied by thunder, and heavy rain in other western and eastern Japan.
There is a risk of heavy rain, especially on slopes facing east to south on the Pacific side.
The amount of rain expected in the 24 hours leading up to the morning of the 7th
600 mm in the southern part of Kyushu,
400 mm in the Amami region, northern Kyushu, tokai,
350 mm in Shikoku,
250 mm in,
180 mm in Okinawa,
150 mm in the Chinese region,
It has become such as 100 mm in the Kanto Koshin.
After that, in the 24 hours until the morning of the 8th,
300mm to 400mm in Tokai,
200 mm to 300 mm in Shikoku,
100 mm to 200 mm in Kyushu and, Kanto Koshin,
It is expected to be 50 to 100 mm in the Chinese region.
The Japan Meteorological Agency calls on people to be alert not only to areas affecting the path of typhoons, but also to watch out for landslides, low land inundation, and river flooding, and to pay due attention to wind gusts such as tornadoes.