They rule out the threat of a climatic phenomenon for the south of Sinaloa


The head of Civil Protection urges citizens to stay informed through the official pages and media.

Mazatlán, Sin.- The municipal coordination of Civil Protection ruled out that next weekend there will be a hydrometeorological phenomenon with a hurricane category that affects the south of the state, as has been circulated in different WhatsApp groups.

The head of the agency, Eloy Ruiz Gastélum, explained that there is a low pressure in the South Pacific, with a 40% chance of cyclonic development, however, at the moment there is no direct impact on the municipality of Mazatlán, nor to the state of Sinaloa.

“Today, information was received by different WhatsApp groups that is completely erroneous, where the population of the states of Nayarit, Jalisco and Sinaloa is being alerted of the possible effects of a climatological phenomenon considered very strong, of the hurricane category. for this coming weekend. We want to inform everyone that it is totally false, ” he said.

The owner of PC urges citizens to stay informed through the official pages and media, as well as to avoid replicating and spreading messages of unknown origin.

The National Meteorological Service reported that it is expected that the monitoring zone off the coast of Oaxaca and Guerrero could develop a low-pressure zone.


The new tropical wave Number 3 will move over the Mexican southeast and interact with the warm and humid air of the monsoon trough, causing intense punctual rains that could generate an increase in the levels of rivers and streams, landslides, and floods in Chiapas, Oaxaca, Tabasco, and southern Veracruz, in addition to heavy occasional rains in the Valley of Mexico.

Finally, an anticyclonic circulation in the middle levels of the atmosphere will keep the afternoon environment warm to hot in the northwest, north, and west of the Mexican Republic, as well as extremely hot, with temperatures above 45 °C in areas of Chihuahua, Coahuila, Nuevo Leon and Tamaulipas.


The Mazatlan Post