Workers tried to clear their stores as best they could, helping each other prepare for stormy weather while drying out their carpets.
It was another day of wild weather for the state, especially in West and Central Oahu, North Shore, Hawaii Island and Kauai.
The city is working closely with Honolulu police to close lanes as needed due to flooding conditions, and monitor traffic conditions.
HECO says the demand for power usually peaks at 1,000 to 1,100 megawatts, but on Monday and Tuesday nights, it peaked at more than 1,200 meg…
Surf, wind and rain could still pose problems and emergency officials aren’t letting their guard down.
Scattered heavy showers and thunderstorms may produce locally excessive rainfall today and tonight.
“We still have a couple more days (ahead) and anything can happen,” one official said.
Ignacio is forecast to cut through the island’s windward offshore waters tonight through Wednesday night.
Updated list of school, trail, facility, and park closures around the state.
Ships guidance indicate that strong shear will continue to impinge on the cyclone.
A ragged eye has reappeared in Ignacio, which continues to move northwest into a weakness in the ridge to its north.
If the water is brown, stay out.
A flash flood watch is in effect until Monday evening.
Rotary Club members urged people at Kahala Mall to take advantage of “push alerts.”
There are a few simple things you can do right now that will save you time and money in the long run.
State officials are asking everyone to have their emergency plans ready.
The proclamation activates the Major Disaster Fund set aside by the Legislature for disaster relief for the entire state.
Large surf is expected along reefs and shorelines through Wednesday.
It’s important to know, and see, just how quickly a flash flood can occur.
No major flooding problems have been reported.