The son of a child of the meteorologist of Dylan Dreyer, today, was a little confused to see the transmission of his mother this morning
Dylan is at the scene in Wilmington, North Carolina, where he faces heavy rains to report on Hurricane Florence.
But as Calvin, his 20-month-old son, watched from his home, he could not tell if it was raining or crying for his mother's face, and he asked his father if he was crying.
Weather report: Today's meteorologist Dylan Dreyer has been reporting on the scene of Hurricane Florence
There is mom! Her 20-month-old son was watching her from home
She is sad? He asked his father if Mom was crying while the rain fell on her
All good! Calvin's father, Brian Fichera, assured him that his mother was fine
Calvin's father, Brian Fichera, was home with him on Friday morning and captured the boy on video.
Calvin is sitting in a baby chair with his name, watching his mother report on the storm, when he turned to Brian.
& # 39; Mom crying? & # 39; he asked, holding a cartoon cup in his hands.
"No, mom does not cry," her father replied. When Calvin continued to look at him, he continued, "Mom is fine, is not she? Mom is fine.
The little boy laughed and happily returned to his cup.
While posting the video on Instagram, Brian praised his wife for his hard work and wrote: "Mom is not crying, Mom is a professional, Thoughts and prayers with everyone in the path of #hurricaneflorence #mommysok #godylgo. & # 39;
Happy family! Dylan is photographed with her husband Brian and her son Calvin
Reporter: Dylan flew to North Carolina earlier this week to cover the storm
Stay safe: shared a picture of a showcase with planks
Dylan went to Wilmington on Monday, taking a Gulfstream IV from Florida to cover the weather.
"As a meteorologist, this is the opportunity of your life!" she wrote on Instagram.
On Tuesday, sharing began sharing photos from the floor, including one from a store with planks. In the wood, the owners listed the locations of the shelters and wrote: "Pray for Wilmington! May you, your family and your home be safe."
"Our job as meteorologists is to spread the word during bad weather," Dylan wrote. "It's good to see that the people of Wilmington, North Carolina, are tackling and taking this hurricane seriously … even providing information to others in the area. & # 39;
Raging: Florence made landfall near Wrightsville Beach, North Carolina, at 7.15am this morning
Damage: Three inches of rain have been falling every hour, and 18 billion gallons of rain are expected to fall in the Carolinas, Virginia, Georgia, Tennessee, Kentucky and Maryland.
Florence made landfall near Wrightsville Beach, North Carolina, at 7.15am this morning. At least 26,000 people sought refuge in shelters in the state, and it was reported that 625,000 homes and businesses had no electricity.
The storm will continue to line the Carolinas for days, according to officials, who warned that there would be much more destruction and human suffering to come.
"It's getting worse," North Carolina Governor Roy Cooper said late Friday morning, calling the rains a "thousand-year event."
Three inches of rain have been falling every hour. For seven days, 18 trillion gallons of rain are expected in the Carolinas and Virginia, Georgia, Tennessee, Kentucky and Maryland.
The wind speed has decreased slightly from 90 mph when it touched down at 75 mph from 2 p. M. ET.
"I see a biblically proportioned flood event that is going to occur," Wilmington Police Chief Ralph Evangelous told ABC News. I see that the communities of the beaches are flooded with water and destruction that will be beautiful, quite epic in nature. "