Hurricane

September 25, 2017 7:00 AM

Tourism industry to visitors: Don’t #prayforMiami. We’re fine.

Related content

Comments

Videos

More Videos

Havana cleans up after Irma but other areas on the island still struggle 2:21

Havana cleans up after Irma but other areas on the island still struggle

Residents of the lower Florida Keys recount when Hurricane Irma came 1:51

Residents of the lower Florida Keys recount when Hurricane Irma came

Timelapse shows Hurricane Irma making its way through Miami Beach 5:17

Timelapse shows Hurricane Irma making its way through Miami Beach

Rains from Irma slams US Virgin Islands 0:50

Rains from Irma slams US Virgin Islands

Rick Scott says Hurricane Irma is 'bigger, stronger and faster' than Andrew 1:36

Rick Scott says Hurricane Irma is "bigger, stronger and faster" than Andrew

Tempers boil over after residents denied entry back into the Florida Keys 1:30

Tempers boil over after residents denied entry back into the Florida Keys

Coast Guard helps distribute water, supplies in Puerto Rico 2:51

Coast Guard helps distribute water, supplies in Puerto Rico

Hurricane Irma leaves Keys trailer park devastated 0:56

Hurricane Irma leaves Keys trailer park devastated

Much of Florida under hurricane watch; Georgia and Carolinas closely monitoring Irma 0:44

Much of Florida under hurricane watch; Georgia and Carolinas closely monitoring Irma

What Ocean Drive looks like during Hurricane Irma 0:38

What Ocean Drive looks like during Hurricane Irma

  • Special tank allows scientists to churn up category 5 hurricane force storms

    Model beach houses take a beating as scientists at the University of Miami Rosenstiel School of Marine & Atmospheric Science crank up a one-of-a-kind hurricane simulation tank at the school. Scientist Ben Kirtman, the Director of the Cooperative Institute of Marine & Atmospheric Studies explains how creating Cat 5 force winds and waves in the giant tank help with making predications and future forecasts that help save lives.