The remnants of the tropical storm dropped only two-tenths of an inch of rain on Long Beach overnight, but it was still a record amount for this time of year.
Hail and heavy rain hit the Long Beach area Tuesday evening after a cold front brought a dramatic shift in weather, causing power outages and downed wires in areas like CSULB and Naples.
The heaviest amounts of rain will be on the coastal mountain slopes with very high snow levels, the NWS said.
Rainfall estimates are 1.5 to 3 inches for coastal and valley areas, NWS said.
As high heat and dryness threaten the Southland this week, causing the National Weather Service (NWS) to issue a red flag warning for a high risk of wildfire, the service also issued warnings for several coastal areas, including Long Beach
While power has returned to many individuals, some remain in the dark, and Sunday’s storms are still being felt in Long Beach, according to city and Southern California Edison (SCE) officials.
While rainfall totals throughout Monday are expected to reach a 10th and a third of an inch, Tuesday’s storm may bring an average of two inches in coastal areas. Long Beach and coastal residents should be advised of high surf, as the storms expected on Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday will be generating swells of their own.
Four families and four businesses were displaced after a wood and stucco railing facade on a mixed-use building collapsed Friday morning, authorities said.