there really is not a safe spot in the house but the safest would have to be a support beam
If you are in your room, usually the bathroom is the safest spot in such cases.
The safest place to hide during a tornado is either a basement or a tub with a mattress over top of it. But for an earthquake it is safe to hide inside of your home is in a doorframe or under a desk that is against the wall. The best hiding spot is proably outside and away from trees or buildings. At least outside you won't get crushed by your own house or someone else's.
# Make sure to check to make sure your school and house has a plan in case a tornado were to hit. # If you are in a mobile home or are in a car (If you are ever in a car when you spot a tornado...do not try to outrun it! Many people have lost their lives from trying to do that), when you spot a tornado, make sure to go outside and find a ditch (or hole) to lay in. Lay on your knees (like a rock position) with your face toward the ground, and with your hands over your head. # The safest place to protect yourself in your house would be the basement or a small closet. Never hid next to a window or objects that could harm you.
Dallas is in Tornado Alley and has be struck by tornadoes before, so yes.
It depends on the size of the tornado and how fast it's moving. Most tornadoes will only be over a given spot for a few seconds. A large tornado moving at normal speed may be over a spot for a minute or two. However, one tornado was noted to have stayed on the same spot for 90 minutes.
There is no real term for the tip of a tornado. A small area of intense suction in a tornado may be referred to as a suction spot.
If you are not in a ditch, try to find one nearby. If none is available, find a low spot and lie flat on the ground.
What you need to do is you need to make sure that you have good first aid kits and look for the safest spot in your house.So make sure you have an earthquake first aid kit in your house.
Yest, tornadoes have been known to remain on one spot, though it is rare.
In the long term you should determine a safe spot in your house ahead of time, preferably in a basement or storm cellar. If you don't have one choose a room on the lowest floor in the center part of your house. Keep a battery operated weather radio handy. When a tornado is coming get to you safe spot immediately crouch down and cover yourself if possible. Do not bother with opening windows. Contrary to popular belief this will do nothing to save your house.
There is no single slowest tornado as many tornadoes have been completely stationary and just stayed on one spot.
It wasn't either really, though it was more similar to a hurricane than to a tornado.
It would be safest to go straight and turn around at the safest spot. You may signal and it is possible someone will let you over but that may not be the safest thing to do.
There is no such spot
In the United States the main hot spot for tornadoes is Tornado Alley, which stretches from Texas to Kansas and Oklahoma.
Jupiter has a big red spot. It is not just any old spot though, it is some kind of on-going tornado. If you head directly to it & reach Jupiter's atmosphere, you will be sucked into the dot (or tornado) and probably die...
Yes. The duration of a tornado is measured in minutes, and a tornado is usually not over any given spot for more than a few seconds.
Jupiter, the red spot is a tornado that has been moving around Jupiter for over 300 years
It varies. The average tornado moves at about 30 mph. But some tornado may simply sit on one spot without moving, while others may travel at over70 mph
Yes. Many tornadoes have a calm center similar to the eye of a hurricane.
It varies considerably depending on how large the tornado is and how fast it is moving. A typical tornado will not be over any given spot for more than a few seconds, but it can take much longer. A half-mile wide tornado moving at the typical speed of 30 miles per hour would take a full minute to clear a location. One tornado was reported to have stood still over the same spot for more than 90 minutes.
Most tornadoes only last a few minutes, but the longest-lived tornadoes may, in rare cases, persist for more than 3 hours. Unless a tornado is unusually slow-moving, though, it will not stay over the same spot for very long. The average tornado moves at about 30 miles per hour. At that speed a mile-wide tornado would only be over a given spot for two minutes. Some tornadoes do move very slowly, and may even stop moving completely. One tornado is reported to have remained over the same spot for 90 minutes.
Jupiter is the planet with the giant red spot (actually a tornado).It is the fifth planet from the Sun and the largest planet in the Solar System.
The area with the highest tornado frequency in the U.S. is Tornado Alley. A region stretching across the Great Plains from Texas to South Dakota and Iowa. Another tornado hot spot is in Florida.