The roof of the TOTTENHAM stadium was raised and lowered as Hurricane Younis destroyed football matches across the country.
Footage posted on Twitter by Paul McNamara of Channel 4 News showed a gust of wind of more than 120 miles per hour pushing Britain to a state-of-the-art location.
The £ 1 billion high-tech stadium, which opened in 2019, was designed to deal with harsh conditions.
Roofing engineer Schleich Bergerman Partner wrote on his website: “The outer south facade, which consists of aluminum panels, is supported by the roof’s main structure.
“The facade is designed to compensate for the large movement, acting as an interface between the stadium’s superstructure and the roof structure.”
Premier League clubs are fighting to reschedule their travel plans as flights have been grounded and transport owners have told millions to stay indoors.
Spurs confirmed that their reserve team’s match against Chelsea had been canceled on Friday night.
And both his senior side and Burnley will have to travel long distances by bus this weekend in which planes cannot fly.
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Antonio Conte’s men are set to face Manchester City in the Alliance, while Burnley will head south to face Brighton.
The Clarets flight has already been canceled, while the Spurs will decide later today whether to go by road or hope the weather will improve considerably for the flight.
Newcastle boss Eddie Howe admitted that Tone’s travel plans may have to be redesigned, with Magpies having to fly to London before the lunchtime clash with West Ham on Saturday.
Meanwhile, Bournemouth’s championship clash with Nottingham Forest has been canceled just hours before the kick-off – creating a long line.
The two clubs were set to meet at Vitality Stadium at 7.45pm on Friday before Cherry was forced to postpone.
It is said that the team had already reached Bournemouth after traveling on Thursday night, after which the jungle officials are “in a rage”.
Noon League Club Pugham has seen the roof of the main stand of their Nyetimber Lane house explode.
Hurricane Younes today triggered two rare red weather warnings as the British made what could be the worst winds in 30 years.
Hundreds of thousands of people have been told to stay indoors during the 100-mile-per-hour winds, which have already closed schools and closed several train lines.
Severe circumstances prompted the Met Office to issue a “life-threatening” warning, with “flying debris” expected.
Power lines are also likely to break, with the possibility of roofs blowing off and massive power outages.
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