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Hurricane Dennis Ceramic Ornament

$18.95

per ornament

Qty:
1
ornament
15% off with code STPADDYPARTY
  • Front
    Front
  • Back
    Back
  • Side
    Side
Designed for youby Best Gift
Circle Ornament
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About this product
Style: Circle Ornament

Bring a lot more holiday cheer to your tree with a custom ceramic ornament. Add family photos, images and personal message to both sides of this ornament. A strand of gold thread makes it easy to hang this fantastic keepsake.

  • Dimensions:
    • Diameter: 2.87"
    • Thickness: 0.156"
    • Weight: 1.4 oz.
  • Made of white porcelain
  • Full-color, full-bleed printing
  • Printing on both sides
  • Designer Tip: To ensure the highest quality print, please note that this product’s customizable design area measures 2.87" x 2.87". For best results please add 1/8" bleed.
About this design
available on or 348 products
Hurricane Dennis Ceramic Ornament
Hurricane Dennis threaded its way between Jamaica and Haiti on a direct course for Cuba on July 7, 2005. The storm now has the distinctive hurricane form, with a well-defined eye surrounded by bands of swirling clouds. At 10:50 a.m. local time (15:50 UTC), when the Moderate Resolution Imaging Spectroradiometer (MODIS) on NASA's Terra satellite took this image, Dennis was just below a Category 3 hurricane, with winds of 175 kilometers per hour (110 miles per hour) and stronger gusts. Less than an hour before this image was taken, the storm's small dark eye was about 105 kilometers (65 miles) northeast of Kingston, Jamaica, and 170 kilometers (105 miles) south-southeast of Guantanamo, Cuba. The National Hurricane Center reports that Dennis is traveling northwest at about 24 kilometers per hour (15 mph). A storm of this size is a threat not just because of its powerful winds: Dennis is expected to produce heavy rain and coastal and inland flooding. Five to ten inches of rain may fall over Haiti, the Dominican Republic, Jamaica, Cuba, and the Cayman Islands, with as much as 15 inches falling in parts of Jamaica. Heavy rainfall can trigger flash floods and mudslides in mountainous regions. The storm will probably also raise tide levels by five to seven feet and generate large and dangerous waves.
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