Florida’s tourism industry has been hit hard by Tropical Storm Winston, with thousands of visitors and expatriates forced to cancel plans to spend the holiday weekend in the state.
Florida Governor Rick Scott announced the travel restrictions late Friday, saying he would waive any Florida business restrictions, but travelers must first obtain an extension from the U.S. Department of Homeland Security (DHS).
It’s not the first time the governor has waived travel restrictions for Florida residents.
The restrictions have already been lifted for some residents, but many have been pushed back.
This week, Scott also issued an emergency order barring businesses from operating within 200 miles of Florida’s border with Mexico, which has caused a massive shortage of hotels and restaurants in the Sunshine State.
The governor also issued a “travel restriction” for any Florida residents traveling to Mexico, including those with children and the elderly.
The travel restrictions will last until March 9, 2019.
Here are the five things to consider if you’re heading to Florida this weekend: 1.
The U.N. said it’s ‘essential’ for Americans to be able to travel to the United States The U,N.
issued a statement Friday saying the U-turn was “essential” for Americans traveling to the U,S.
due to the storm’s “massive impact on travel and international relations.”
urged Americans to plan ahead to make sure they are ready for the storm and that there are enough hotels and transportation options.
The agency said Americans should consider making arrangements with hotels in other parts of the country to minimize the impact on their travel plans.
“The U.K. and the U and N. are working to establish a unified, coordinated response to the hurricane in all regions, including the Caribbean, as the storm moves toward the United Kingdom,” said a statement from the group.
“At this time, the U of N. strongly urges all Americans to prepare and plan ahead, in case they are affected by travel restrictions.”
Florida’s first U.M.F.
M student to die in U.L.A. in nearly 20 years: Jose Arredondo The National Institute of Health (NHI) has confirmed that Jose Arledondo, an 18-year-old student at Miami-Dade Community College, died in Los Angeles County on Thursday.
He was 18 years old.
Arredonda was studying at the University of Miami Medical Center and was a student in the College of Tropical Medicine.
The school confirmed that Arredondos death was the first in a student at its university.
The Florida Keys are experiencing a surge in deaths from Hurricane Winston, and some hotels are now closed in the area after officials closed all hotel rooms for several days due to safety concerns.
Rick Scott has been warning residents to stay away from the area and says the state is still assessing how to best help people in the storm.
In a statement, Scott said, “Florida remains in a state of emergency.
The state has declared a state disaster, and we have launched a federal response to protect the safety of Florida residents and visitors.”
“As we prepare for the next major storm, the state of Florida remains in this state of state of disaster,” Scott said.
“We will continue to monitor the situation and work to make the most of the opportunities we have to provide relief to the people of Florida.”
The Florida Emergency Management Agency (FEMA) says the number of fatalities in Florida has increased from about 1,500 on Friday to more than 2,400 on Saturday.
The hurricane is expected to hit Florida’s northeast coast over the weekend.
There are currently five active hurricanes in the U., and they are heading toward the U States.
They are: Hurricane Jose, which is forecast to make landfall in South Florida by Sunday, has winds of 180 miles per hour and is expected the most powerful storm to hit the U U. States in at least 50 years.
Hurricane Ivan, which was forecast to come ashore off the coast of Florida by Saturday, has a much smaller center but will make landfall off the Florida coast.
Hurricane Hector, which will make its first landfall on the Gulf of Mexico by Saturday afternoon, is forecast by the National Hurricane Center to make its next landfall in the Gulf in the early morning hours of Sunday.
Hurricane Andrew, which may be a tropical storm, is predicted to hit land near the Texas-Mexico border by Sunday morning.
Hurricane Gustav, which, if it makes landfall, will make a strong landfall in Texas, has been forecast to hit Louisiana by Sunday evening.
Hurricane Winston is expected on Sunday to hit Mexico and Texas.