More Videos

Special tank allows scientists to churn up category 5 hurricane force storms 2:07

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

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

Residents of the lower Florida Keys recount when Hurricane Irma came

Reporter recounts his journey through the Florida Keys in the wake of Hurricane Irma 19:20

Reporter recounts his journey through the Florida Keys in the wake of Hurricane Irma

Keys resident spent Hurricane Irma on his sailboat 2:03

Keys resident spent Hurricane Irma on his sailboat

Cudjoe Key residents recount horror of Hurricane Irma 0:41

Cudjoe Key residents recount horror of Hurricane Irma

Sailboat is sent crashing into Venetian Causeway due to Hurricane Irma 0:36

Sailboat is sent crashing into Venetian Causeway due to Hurricane Irma

Hurricane Irma continues to move west 0:55

Hurricane Irma continues to move west

Sailboats break loose at Dinner Key 0:25

Sailboats break loose at Dinner Key

Hurricane Irma strengthens to category 4 as storm nears Leeward Islands 1:14

Hurricane Irma strengthens to category 4 as storm nears Leeward Islands

7.1 magnitude earthquake rocks Central Mexico  1:47

7.1 magnitude earthquake rocks Central Mexico

  • Farm Share helping to feed those still hungry after Irma

    Nearly a month after Hurricane Irma Farm Share continues to distribute hundreds of pounds of fresh fruits and veggies to families in South Dade and the Florida Keys. They have partnered with the U.S. Attorney's Office and the State Attorney's Office to give out the food and connect people with other services. On Friday, Oct. 6, 2017, they were at Goulds Park Recreation Center giving food to over 500 families.

Nearly a month after Hurricane Irma Farm Share continues to distribute hundreds of pounds of fresh fruits and veggies to families in South Dade and the Florida Keys. They have partnered with the U.S. Attorney's Office and the State Attorney's Office to give out the food and connect people with other services. On Friday, Oct. 6, 2017, they were at Goulds Park Recreation Center giving food to over 500 families. Emily Michot Miami Herald
Nearly a month after Hurricane Irma Farm Share continues to distribute hundreds of pounds of fresh fruits and veggies to families in South Dade and the Florida Keys. They have partnered with the U.S. Attorney's Office and the State Attorney's Office to give out the food and connect people with other services. On Friday, Oct. 6, 2017, they were at Goulds Park Recreation Center giving food to over 500 families. Emily Michot Miami Herald

Audit warned Florida’s hurricane response system was ‘ill-prepared’ for disaster

October 09, 2017 06:19 PM

UPDATED October 09, 2017 07:21 PM

More Videos

Special tank allows scientists to churn up category 5 hurricane force storms 2:07

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

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

Residents of the lower Florida Keys recount when Hurricane Irma came

Reporter recounts his journey through the Florida Keys in the wake of Hurricane Irma 19:20

Reporter recounts his journey through the Florida Keys in the wake of Hurricane Irma

Keys resident spent Hurricane Irma on his sailboat 2:03

Keys resident spent Hurricane Irma on his sailboat

Cudjoe Key residents recount horror of Hurricane Irma 0:41

Cudjoe Key residents recount horror of Hurricane Irma

Sailboat is sent crashing into Venetian Causeway due to Hurricane Irma 0:36

Sailboat is sent crashing into Venetian Causeway due to Hurricane Irma

Hurricane Irma continues to move west 0:55

Hurricane Irma continues to move west

Sailboats break loose at Dinner Key 0:25

Sailboats break loose at Dinner Key

Hurricane Irma strengthens to category 4 as storm nears Leeward Islands 1:14

Hurricane Irma strengthens to category 4 as storm nears Leeward Islands

7.1 magnitude earthquake rocks Central Mexico  1:47

7.1 magnitude earthquake rocks Central Mexico

  • 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.