Solutions

Share on facebook
Share on twitter
Share on linkedin

Hurricane Teddy

Hurricane Teddy is expected to reach Atlantic Canada as a post-tropical storm on Wednesday morning and will most likely have decreased wind speeds compared to Hurricane Dorian in 2019. 

Nova Scotia and Prince Edward Island should expect surge levels in addition to flash flooding due to intense rainfall. Current estimates are between 3-5 meters of surge for Prince Edward Island and 3-9 meters for Nova Scotia.  Parts of Newfound and Labrador are also expected to receive rainfall of 50mm-100mm.

CoreLogic estimated the flood risk in different parts of Nova Scotia and Prince. The red in the maps below reflect extreme risk, orange is very high risk, yellow is high risk, green is moderate risk and blue is low risk.

Flood Risk in Halifax, Nova Scotia

Flood Risk in Charlottetown, Prince Edward Island

Flood Risk in Sydney, Nova Scotia

Overall, we should less impact from wind gusts but rainfall and surge are expected to cause flooding through Nova Scotia, Prince Edward Island, and Newfoundland and Labrador over the next few days.

CoreLogic will provide updates on the situation as it unfolds.

Share on facebook
Share on twitter
Share on linkedin
Get The Latest Updates

Subscribe To Our Newsletter

By submitting this form I agree that CoreLogic may contact me at the email address I provided for information about products, services or insights. I understand that consent can be withdrawn at any time by clicking the unsubscribe link contained in email messages.

Most Recent

Related Posts

Wildfire
Intelligence

The 2021 Wildfire Report

Understanding All the Facets of Wildfire Impact to Housing Stock The 2021 wildfire season has already been destructive. As of September, 2021 ranks as the

Header Intelligence Podcast
Insurance

What’s in a Loss Estimate?

At CoreLogic, one of the areas we keep close tabs on is how weather and climate affect property as this could have some surprising downstream effects. The CoreLogic Hazard HQ team keeps a close eye on the state of weather covering catastrophes in the US and around the world.