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Japan Orders Evacuation of Over 810,000 People As Typhoon Haishen Approaches: Reports | Fear of storm disaster in Japan, 8 lakh removed

New Delhi: Faced with the threat of Typhoon Haishen, the Japanese government sent more than 810,000 people from coastal areas to another location and called on everyone to take precautions. These are the people who lived in the southwestern regions of Japan. The Japanese government ordered the evacuation of the southern region of the country on Sunday (September 6th). Please say that in the coming times in this area of ​​Japan there is a possibility of storm typhoon Haishen. This information was given by Japanese Minister of Defense Taro Kono.

An official from Japan’s Meteorological Department said, “I urge everyone to exercise extreme caution, follow the instructions of local authorities and protect their own lives. Because once you enter the large area winds If you can’t get to a safe place, follow government rules.

Typhoon hashen
“In areas where thunderstorms pass, high winds and waves can be seen at record levels,” said a weather service official. It is believed that Typhoon Hashen could hit the island of Kyushu in Japan on September 6 or 7. As a result of this storm, around 100 flights to the south and southwest were canceled. Japan’s defense minister said in a conversation with broadcaster NHK that if anything happened due to Typhoon Hasheen, 22,000 troops had been deployed to deal with it.

The weather agency said that on Monday, September 7, the speed of the storm was estimated at 252 km (157 mi) per hour. This storm can be compared to a tsunami. According to the agency, the atmospheric pressure in the center of Haschen is 920 hectopascals and the wind speed is currently rotating at a speed of 180 kilometers per hour. The wind speed is expected to increase up to 252 kilometers per hour.

According to Japanese weather officials, Hshen was 70 kilometers (43 mi) from the country’s southern island of Yakushima at 5:00 p.m. local time (08:00 GMT) and at a speed of 35 kilometers per hour (22 mph). Hit in response. Soon it may arrive in the southwestern region of Japan.

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