The whole of Malaga province is under a yellow weather alert

rain in Nerja

Aemet, the Spanish Met Office is warning residents that over 20 litres of rain per square metre could fall in an hour over anywhere in the province this weekend.   The national weather authority issued its latest alert after 45 litres per square metre of rain drenched Rhonda on Thursday leading to flash floods. The torrential rain started around 4pm …

Yellow Weather Alert for Malaga and the Surrounding Area

The forecast predicts as much as 15 litres of rainfall per square metre an hour with even more falling further west in Marbella, Estepona and Manilva. The worst of the weather is expected to last from Friday morning until Saturday afternoon as the storm travels in a westerly direction. Currently, there are 27 peninsular provinces are on yellow alert for heavy …

Widespread rain forecast for today

Up to 40 litres of rain per square metre is expected today, Monday, in the provinces of Tarragona, Almería, Castellón and Valencia and up to 30 litres per square metre in Menorca, Mallorca, Ibiza, Formentera, Murcia, Barcelona, Girona, Teruel and Alicante.

Rain expected in much of Andalucia

Heavy rain, up to 40 litres per square metre, are being forecast today in Huelva, Sevilla, Cádiz and Córdoba, as well as in Ronda  (Málaga province) and the Jaén districts of Capital y Montes, Cazorla and  Segura. High winds are also being predicted.

The rain in Spain…

It was not quite of New York proportions but a five minute shower brought people rushing to their balconies and it was quite amusing to watch as all these hands were thrust out into the deluge.

More rains expected

The whole of Cádiz province, the Costa del Sol, Ronda and Guadalhorce in Málaga province are on ‘orange alert’ for heavy rains throughout Tuesday. A ‘yellow’ alert remains in other parts of Andalucia.

Rain delays start of Torrox Migas Festival

The slight dampness in the air throughout the Axarquia caused the start of the XXIX Torrox Migas Festival to be delayed by a couple of hours. The opening speech was made by the malagueño humourist Manolo Sarriá.