A Saharan dust storm from across the Atlantic darkened the skies of Puerto Rico this week. Photos and videos posted to social media showed rain rushing through streets in Cairo and other areas. A huge plume of dust and sand, blown by the wind from the Sahara Desert, has finally reached the U.S. mainland.. Yes, there isn’t just one dust cloud. In what appears to be the latest biblical plague of 2020, a nearly 4,000-mile-long dust storm from the Sahara Desert is currently headed toward the southeastern coast of the United States. Current status of dust clouds as seen by satellite on June 27, 2020 The image above shows where dust in the atmosphere was located on June 27, 2020. Late June of 2020 witnessed an immense dust storm crossing the Atlantic Ocean from the Sahara Desert. Thursday June 25 2020. The Atmospheric Drivers of the Major Saharan Dust Storm in June 2020 As a severe dust storm from Sahara Desert nears Florida, Texas and Louisiana, asthmatics and others who suffer from respiratory illnesses are not breathing easy. My wife went on her walk last evening and captured this photo of the colorful sky at sunset. (Source: CNN) June 24, 2020 at 5:11 PM EDT - Updated June … ... June 21, 2020. June 25 Weather Dust From Saharan Air Layer And A Few Storms. The 2020 Middle East storms happened on 12 March 2020 and the following days, bringing heavy rain, thunderstorms, floods, and sandstorms, to northern Egypt, Israel, Lebanon, Jordan, Syria, State of Palestine and Iraq.They are sometimes called "The Dragon" or the "Dragon storms" (Arabic: عاصفة التنين ‎, romanized: `Āṣifat al … I did some exploring and that dusty air from the Saharan Air Layer appears to have reached … The storm also kicked up a dust storm to the south. She said it was more vivid in person! Read our COVID-19 research and news. A record-setting dust storm stretched from the Sahara Desert to the Caribbean in late June. An unusually powerful storm has slammed into the Middle East, unleashing torrential rain, destructive winds and towering walls of dust. — 268Weather (@268Weather) June 21, 2020 Ok, last dust pic for today and this one is perhaps the most incredible yet.