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RAIN IS ON ITS WAY FOR NORTHERN BAJA CALIFORNIA









































































In May, San Diego got 2.39 inches of rain. It was the second most ever recorded in town during the month. That was weird.






In July, remnants of Hurricane Dolores delivered 1.71 inches to San Diego, the most ever in July. That was very weird.





On Tuesday, Hurricane Linda leftovers, pulled up by a trough that dropped down from the north, dumped 1.24 inches at Lindbergh. Very odd. 




But we may be about to encounter the strangest weather we've had all year. The National Weather Service says that this coming week, the precipitable water level, a measure of the moisture in the atmosphere that could fall as rain, could be the highest on record for Southern California in the month of September. 




The so-called PW this coming week could surpass the 2.15 inches measured in September 1997, when remnants of former Hurricane Nora drenched the region, and San Diego got 0.76 of an inch. The weather service now projects 0.88 of an inch at Lindbergh Field this week. Mount Laguna stands to get more than 2.5 inches.




And none of this moisture is from a former hurricane or tropical storm. It's coming from a rather odd cut-off low that will be off the coast of Baja. That low will pull up moisture from the south and southwest on Monday. Then the low will pass over Southern California late Monday/early Tuesday.





San Diego could see several rounds of intense rain with thunderstorms likely on Monday and perhaps again on Tuesday. Flash-flood warnings are a good possibility, especially in recent burn areas.




























































Heavy rain, thunderstorms and the risk of flash flooding will expand from northwestern Mexico and into the southwestern United States into Wednesday.










A surge of tropical moisture from the eastern Pacific will unleash an expanding area of torrential downpours and locally gusty thunderstorms. The downpours could be more widespread and heavier than the typical storms.








While the atmospheric event will bring beneficial rain to some drought-stricken areas and greatly aid firefighting efforts, the same system will threaten lives and property.








The combination of heavy rain and rocky, rugged terrain in the region will lead to the risk of flash flooding and mudslides.









Rainfall in this swath is likely to average 1-2 inches (25-50 mm) with local amounts of 4 inches (100 mm) possible, especially along the southern- and southwestward-facing slopes of the mountains.










Even where rain may seem insignificant at a particular location, a torrential downpour over a nearby mountain or canyon could lead to flash flooding within minutes.







http://www.accuweather.com/en/weather-news/rain-may-wallop-southwest-us-flooding-mudslides-los-angeles-las-vegas-phoenix/52473013

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THE MOST SOUGHT AFTER MANGOES IN THE WORLD ....

While "Flavor" is very subjective, and each country that grows mangoes is very nationalistic, these are the mango varieties that are the most sought after around the world because of sweetnesss (Brix) and demand.

The Chaunsa has a Brix rating in the 22 degree level which is unheard of!
Carabao claims to be the sweetest mango in the world and was able to register this in the Guiness book of world records.
Perhaps it is time for a GLOBAL taste test ???





In alphabetical order by Country....










India




Alphonso





Alphonso (mango)
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia








Alphonso (हापुस Haapoos in Marathi, હાફુસ in Gujarati, ಆಪೂಸ್ Aapoos in Kannada) is a mango cultivar that is considered by many[who?] to be one of the best in terms of sweetness, richness and flavor. 


It has considerable shelf life of a week after it is ripe making it exportable. 

It is also one of the most expensive kinds of mango and is grown mainly in Kokan region of western India.

 It is in season April through May and the fruit wei…

Mangoes date back 65 million years according to research ...

Experts at the Birbal Sahni Institute of Palaeobotany (BSIP) here have traced the origin of mango to the hills of Meghalaya, India from a 65 million year-old fossil of a mango leaf. 





The earlier fossil records of mango (Mangifera indica) from the Northeast and elsewhere were 25 to 30 million years old. The 'carbonized leaf fossil' from Damalgiri area of Meghalaya hills, believed to be a mango tree from the peninsular India, was found by Dr R. C. Mehrotra, senior scientist, BSIP and his colleagues. 




After careful analysis of the fossil of the mango leaf and leaves of modern plants, the BISP scientist found many of the fossil leaf characters to be similar to mangifera.


An extensive study of the anatomy and morphology of several modern-day species of the genus mangifera with the fossil samples had reinforced the concept that its centre of origin is Northeast India, from where it spread into neighbouring areas, says Dr. Mehrotra. 




The genus is believed to have disseminated into neighb…

DHL (INDIA) makes gifting mangoes as easy as 1-2-3-....

Gifting mangoes is now easy with DHL
Announcement / Corporate


 May 19, 2011, 14:04 IST





Come this summer pamper your loved ones abroad with a box of delicious mangoes through DHL’s Express Easy Mango service, a unique one-stop-shop and hassle-free service for gifting mangoes all across the world.






This unique service by DHL Express, the world’s leading express company, allows customers to send mangoes from India across the world to the following countries Belgium, Canada, Czech Republic, Germany, Greece, Hungary, Hong Kong, Italy, Luxemburg, Maldives, Netherlands, Norway, Oman, Qatar Singapore, Switzerland and Sweden.





Mangoes can be availed of free of cost by merely paying for the Air Express service. In addition, DHL Express assists customers with the necessary paperwork along with procurement of quality-grade Alphonso mangoes.





Commenting on the new service, Mr. R.S Subramanian, Country Head, DHL Express India said: “With the advent of the mango season, it is no wonder that DHL Express Ea…