An analysis of satellite images from a year ago shows the impact of the Harvey rains on cities and neighborhoods.
That was the case when we last updated the map of Houston on March 10, 2017, and it remains the case today.
The satellite imagery was gathered from the U.S. Geological Survey’s Landsat satellite, which provides imagery from the International Space Station.
The images showed that the Houston area, which includes Houston’s downtown, was flooded by about 3 inches of rain on a day that saw the storm surge surge in excess of a foot.
This rainfall had a major impact on Houston’s infrastructure, such as the Brazos River levees, which provide water for hundreds of thousands of people.
That water is used for the city’s sewage system, as well as to irrigate land for crops and crops for humans.
The city’s water infrastructure is not only used for water to irrigates its crops, but it also supplies water to a large number of Houston residents who live in the Houston Metropolitan Area.
The rainfall had an impact on people and businesses, such that they had to evacuate in droves.
The storm was not as severe in the rest of the city, but the flooding in Houston caused more problems than it solved.
The floodwaters also caused damage to homes and businesses throughout the city.
Residents of the Houston region, especially in the downtown area, had to leave their homes, as their homes were flooded and the city could no longer be repaired.
The damage caused by the Harvey floods is significant.
It was the first major storm in Houston’s history to be this severe, and the floodwaters were particularly dangerous in downtown areas.
People have been using their vehicles to move water in and out of flooded areas, and they did so with their own hands.
The flooding of downtown areas caused an unprecedented amount of damage to property and destroyed homes, but this was also a time of severe flooding in the entire Houston metropolitan area.
People were not only forced to evacuate, but they were forced to rebuild their homes as well.
It also led to a number of new restrictions in areas that were not flooded, such a restriction on the number of vehicles that could be parked in a city center.
A number of residents in the surrounding areas were forced out of their homes due to the floodwater, and many residents in Houston have returned to their homes.
It’s important to note that these flooding events in Houston are not necessarily related to climate change, as the rainfall in the region did not coincide with any other weather events.
We can also say that the rainfall was not the only cause of the damage to the Houston metropolitan region.
The impact of Harvey’s floods in the metro area was the biggest single cause of property damage.
This includes homes, businesses and other property that were damaged, such water damage to public buildings.
This damage was also the most severe, as it affected the entire city.
While the Houston metro area is not necessarily the worst affected by the flooding events, it does show that some areas of Houston have suffered more damage due to flooding than others.
The Houston metro region has been experiencing extreme rainfall events in the last several weeks.
The region has experienced two separate events in less than a week.
On Thursday, September 15, a large storm system brought heavy rains to parts of the region, causing flooding.
This rain was followed by a heavy rain on Friday, September 16, which caused flooding and damage to thousands of homes.
The rains brought more rainfall to the region on Saturday, September 17, which brought more damage and flooding to more homes and communities.
These events were the largest rainfall events that have occurred in the city in more than a year.
In addition, Harvey caused extensive flooding in areas of Texas that are prone to heavy rainfall.
While Houston is not in the path of any of these events, its proximity to the Gulf of Mexico, which is a region with more frequent rainfall, is a major factor that has impacted the flooding that is occurring in the area.
The forecast for the coming week shows that a storm system will move through the region and will bring heavy rain and more flooding.