Wdsu weather alert

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Description

Take the WDSU News app with you everywhere you go and be the first to know of breaking news happening in New Orleans and the surrounding area. Always stay up to date with the latest local news, national, sports, traffic, political, entertainment stories and much more. Download the WDSU News app for free today.

Our Local News, Weather and Sports App Features Include:
- New Orleans breaking news alerts with push notifications
- Live streaming breaking news updates from our WDSU News reporters when it happens, where it happens
- Local news submission area for breaking news, news tips and the ability to email your news photos and videos right to our newsroom to be featured on air
- Ability to share stories via email or to your social media pages
- Up to date, current local weather conditions, hourly New Orleans weather updates, and 7 day forecasts
- An interactive radar that lets you zoom in and out to street level and watch storms as they approach. Move the map around to see major weather activity
- New Orleans weather alerts and updates, Exact Weather videocasts and more

Version 5.15.698

Bug fixes and performance improvements

Ratings and Reviews

4.7 out of 5

2.7K Ratings

Love WDSU

I am a news junkie and I want to know it all AS IT HAPPENS! WDSU is right on the ball.

Also I am big into the weather hour by hour as I was a “Weather Watcher” for 12 yrs all volunteer, 365 days of the year. We had snow 6 mos out of the year and that is NOT easy to measure - blowing snow. Also at that time I did not have a thermometer that automatically recorded the low or the high of that day; therefore, I had to get up all night long to check the temps in our frozen tundra area to get the low for that night. And to think this was all volunteer.

Now I am still a person who watches the weather, winds, dew points and esp humidity all throughout the day. I am right on top of things weather-wise as that is how I plan my day, according to the weather. Margaret is great!!

Regarding the news, I need to know what is happening where, as well as when did it happen or when will it happen. And then I forward the info on to others from there. I’m most often the first to know about it, and then I share it around to appropriate people to make them aware.

So WDSU, just keep it coming. Also I love the repeat versions available on my cell. THAT IS A MUST! I rarely am available to watch it at its normal air time. I have to be able to see it at a later time.

By the way, I don’t have a tv at all, so I watch all your shows numerous times DAILY on my iPhone.

MS. Joy
New Orleans

Need more time with sports

I’m a dedicated WDSU viewer along with my friends but the sports daily news is weak and if It will not cover more swac mainly southern u I’ll start looking at wwl there are a lot of S U alumni in your viewing audience. Especially during football season we get much more NICHOLAs state and southeastern. SU is right down the road in BR. Again a little less weather and more sports.

New Orleans news

I do like this app, but I cannot give it all of the stars because it doesn’t always work right
A lot of the time you can watch the commercials but not the news the App will crash Especially when it’s I’m going
I try to keep this app updated but it still crashes not as much As before In reference six months ago But it still does also a lot of times when you press play to watch the news or the rebroadcast nothing happens as in today, I’ve been trying to watch it for about an hour now and I can’t
There’s even a way to send a message to them and I’ve done that before also

The developer, Hearst Television, indicated that the app’s privacy practices may include handling of data as described below. For more information, see the developer’s privacy policy.

Data Used to Track You

The following data may be used to track you across apps and websites owned by other companies:

  • Location
  • Contact Info
  • Identifiers
  • Usage Data

Data Linked to You

The following data may be collected and linked to your identity:

  • Location
  • Contact Info
  • User Content
  • Identifiers
  • Usage Data

Data Not Linked to You

The following data may be collected but it is not linked to your identity:

Privacy practices may vary, for example, based on the features you use or your age. Learn More

Information

Seller
Hearst Television

Size
111.7 MB

Category
News

Compatibility
iPhone
Requires iOS 14.0 or later.
iPad
Requires iPadOS 14.0 or later.
iPod touch
Requires iOS 14.0 or later.

Age Rating
4+

Location
This app may use your location even when it isn’t open, which can decrease battery life.

Copyright
© 2021, New Orleans Hearst Television Inc. on behalf of WDSU-TV

Price
Free

Supports

  • Family Sharing

    With Family Sharing set up, up to six family members can use this app.

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Sours: https://apps.apple.com/us/app/wdsu-news-new-orleans/id506060763

WDSU News and Weather

Get real-time access to New Orleans, Louisiana local news, national news, sports, traffic, politics, entertainment stories and much more. Download the WDSU News app for free today.

With our New Orleans local news app, you can:
- Be alerted to breaking local news with push notifications.
- Watch live streaming breaking news when it happens and get live updates from our reporters.
- Submit breaking news, news tips or email your news photos and videos right to our newsroom and it could be featured on air.
- Share stories with email or on your social media pages.
- Check out current New Orleans weather conditions, hourly and 7 day forecasts wherever you might be.
- Our interactive radar lets you zoom in and out to street level and watch storms as they approach. Move the map around to see major weather activity.
- See weather alerts and updates, watch videocasts from your favorite meteorologists and more.

No matter where you are in the New Orleans local area, you can stay up to date on the latest news and weather information with the WDSU News app.

Sours: https://play.google.com/
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Four days after Hurricane Ida made landfall in Louisiana as a Category 4 storm, the New Orleans meteorologist Margaret Orr took a break after twelve hours on the air to reply to some of her fans on Twitter. Orr, who has been reporting the weather for forty-two years, is regarded by many residents as an oracle. From the weather office in the brightly lit newsroom of WDSU, which was operating on a generator, she scrolled through her feed. Someone asked why the sun always shines before a storm: “And I said, to remind us that the sun will shine again. But I don’t want the sun emoji.” She used a heart instead. The real reason the sun shines before a storm? “Because you’ve often got high pressure right over you, and it’s hot,” she said. “The high moves off to the east and pushes the system our way.”

Orr’s red hair was carefully combed, despite the power outage, and she had on the red dress that has become a signature; some Orr-watchers believe that it’s her signal that it’s time to evacuate. She had her microphone wire strapped to knee-high boots. Otherwise, she said, “I’m wearing a tourniquet on my leg all day when I’m in non-stop coverage.” She went on, “I didn’t get home till midnight last night, and I used the flashlight on my phone. Try taking out contacts!”

Many of her colleagues were sleeping at the station, on air mattresses, but Orr preferred to go home, where she had running water but no electricity. “We need a new roof. But the water I don’t think is coming in,” she said. She’d persuaded her three grown children to evacuate, and her husband had moved to a nephew’s house nearby, where there was a generator. But Orr wanted to be in her own bed.

She could handle not having air-conditioning. The trick, she said, is to take a cold shower. Not having Internet, though, was a hardship. “I couldn’t even get phone calls,” she said. “Everything was down, so I couldn’t tweet or Facebook until I got to work. To me, that’s very frustrating.”

In the days leading up to Ida, people contacted Orr through Twitter to get individualized, practical advice. The day before the hurricane hit, one follower asked, “Would Vacherie be a good place to evacuate?” Orr tries to respond to everyone. “That is closer to the center,” she wrote back. “Do not think I would evacuate there. Go farther East or much farther West.” On Sunday, Vacherie suffered significant wind damage.

In 2020, the Mardi Gras parade of the Krewe of Muses celebrated Orr with a float featuring a massive papier-mâché replica of her head. Hurricane symbols decorated her two-foot-wide eyes and her headpiece was modelled on a tornado. “Margaret Orracle,” a banner read. A few years before that, a local retailer manufactured prayer candles with Orr’s face on them, to light before festivals and other outdoor events. “I was honored,” she said. “Of course, lighting a candle isn’t going to do a bit of good.”

Orr has always been fascinated by weather. In 1965, when she was twelve years old, the wind from Hurricane Betsy blew the roof off her family’s house in New Orleans. She remembers going outside and standing in the eye of the storm. “I looked up and saw the sky and saw the stars,” she said. “And then my father grabbed my hand and said, ‘We have to go back inside.’ I went, ‘Why?’ He went, ‘Because all hell is about to break loose.’ ”

Orr signed off for the evening, but the station was still broadcasting live, as it had been doing since Sunday. She asked a colleague about the person who was to take over at 8 A.M. Orr was, technically, on vacation. “Every time I put in for vacation, we have hurricanes,” she said. “I take staycations.” This staycation, she was going to clean debris out of her yard.

“Bad weather happens everywhere,” she said, tossing an empty La Colombe iced-coffee can into a recycling bin. “Every now and then, on Twitter, you’ll see people saying, Well, why do you live there? Well, I live here because it’s my home. This is where I grew up. This is the place I love.” She went on, “After Katrina, I thought, Could I live anywhere else? And I decided, no, I couldn’t.” She added, “As my daughter said about New Orleans when she was a little girl, ‘I even love the dirt.’ ”

Orr sat down in front of the radar screen, where she was tracking another storm, this one west of the Mississippi River. The forecast looked ugly: very hot, very humid. She was predicting rain. ♦

Sours: https://www.newyorker.com/magazine/2021/09/13/the-storm-oracle-of-new-orleans
State of Emergency declared for Louisiana for Tropical Storm Nicholas

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Alert wdsu weather

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WDSU continues to give you updates on Hurricane Ida damage

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