Saharan dust cloud reaches southern U.S

A gigantic haze of Sahara Desert dust particles is influencing air quality in the Gulf of Mexico and southern U.S. Monday subsequent to voyaging great many miles over the Atlantic Ocean from Africa.

The peculiarity is normal for May, June and early July, when thick residue crest frequently appear in satellite pictures as smooth, climatic wraps.

The Saharan residue generally goes about a mile over the outer layer of the Atlantic in a 2 to 2.5-mile-thick layer of extremely dry, dusty air,

as per Dr. Jason Dunion, a University of Miami Hurricane specialist.

While a large part of the residue normally stays well over the ground, a few thick crest might cause ground-level air quality issues,

and cause disturbance, particularly for those with prior respiratory issues.

In Central Texas, for instance, the air quality is projected to drop down to the upper scope of the "moderate" classification from Monday through Friday.

The residue might cause wellbeing worries for few uncommonly delicate individuals, Nexstar's KXAN reports, and the old and exceptionally youthful are encouraged to restrict their open air time.

While low centralizations of residue are as of now above, higher sums will move in Wednesday night,

and top by Thursday before rapidly blending out of the air with perfect timing for the end of the week.

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