Space Station's view of Hurricane Florence looks eerily apocalyptic

Rain begins to fall as the outer bands of Hurricane Florence make landfall in Myrtle Beach South Carolina on 13 September 2018

Rain begins to fall as the outer bands of Hurricane Florence make landfall in Myrtle Beach South Carolina on 13 September 2018

Hurricane Florence is shaping up to be a terrible storm, and it does not look any better when you look at it from space.

Viewed through the wide-angle camera of the International Space Station which orbits at 250 miles (400 kilometers) above Earth, Hurricane Florence appears swirling above the Atlantic Ocean as it's moving west-northwest towards the North and SC.

A video of the Category 2 Hurricane Florence has also been shared by NASA and it needs no introduction.

The storm, which is poised to electrify millions this week within the southeastern USA, is "expected to raise existence-threatening storm surge and rainfall" to North Carolina, South Carolina and Virginia, and parts of the Mid-Atlantic states, the National Hurricane Middle (NHC) talked about.

The massive power behind Hurricane Florence resulted in unbelievable, and downright terrifying, images and videos taken from space.

Hurricane Florence Rocks Wooden Pier in Nags Head
People are seen inside a shelter run by Red Cross before Hurricane Florence comes ashore in Grantsboro, N.C., September 13, 2018. Police patrol past boarded up shops along the boardwalk in Myrtle Beach, South Carolina ahead of Hurricane Florence's arrival.

- Even from orbit, Hurricane Florence looks like a monster.

'Get prepared on the East Coast, this is a no-kidding nightmare coming for you'.

A high definition camera outside the International Space Station captured a NASA view of Hurricane Florence on September 12, 2018. One of the astronauts who took images of Hurricane Florence was Alexander Gerst, a German astronaut onboard the International Space Station. The photo shows the churning storm, which according to Arnold, was later joined by Hurricane Isaac and Hurricane Helene.

Hurricane Florence has reportedly been causing 80-plus feet waves.

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