|Home | Welcome | What's New | Site Map | Glossary | Weather Doctor Amazon Store | Book Store | Accolades | Email Us|
Weather Events: Canada | United States | World
Quote of the Month
Significant Weather Events
1 September 1950, Northwestern Alberta: Tornado skirts across Alberta from Rycroft to Eaglesham damaging crops, farm buildings and machinery.
1 September 2010, The Maritmes: Temperature records were smashed throughout the Maritime provinces as the hottest day of the year is experienced in Halifax, Nova Scotia and Bathurst and Fredericton, New Brunswick. New record highs set are: Halifax,(34.2°C (90.3°F); Bathurst, 25.4°C (77.7°F); and Fredericton, 34.1°C (93.4°F)..
2 September 1984, Southwestern Ontario: Ontario's Tornado Alley from Windsor to London struck with eight confirmed tornadoes on the Labour Day weekend.
2 September 2002, Goose Bay. Labrador: The peak temperatures soars to 30.6°C (87°F) in Goose Bay where the average September high is but 13°C (55.4°F). The low temperature the following morning drops only to 20.4°C (68.7°F) the average September low is 4.7°C (40.5°F).
2 September 2011, Thunder Bay, Ontario: A downburst associated with a series of powerful thunderstorm cells rages through the Thunder Bay and Superior West areas causing significant structural and tree damage.
3 September 1921, Luneneberg, Nova Scotia: Temperature soars to 32°C (89.6°F) as a month-long drought continues.
4 September 2003, Kelowna, British Columbia: The Okanagan Mountain fire destroys 5 of the 90-year-old Kettle Valley Railway's historic trestle bridges and the remaining 13 are in its path. Nearly 20,000 residents have been evactuated or are on alert at this date.
5 September 1922, Semans District, Saskatchewan: Intense lightning storm kills two farmboys taking refuge under a stook of grain.
6 September 1840, Toronto, Ontario: First official weather observation in Canada taken at King's College, University of Toronto by members of the British Royal Artillery.
7 September 1991, Calgary, Alberta: A 30 minute hailstorm drops 10-cm (4-inch) diameter hail on Calgary subdivisions, breaking windows and siding, splitting trees, and crushing birds. Homeowners file a record 116,000 insurance claims for losses exceeding $300 million making it the most destructive hailstorm ever in Canada.
7 September 2011, Lytton, British Columbia: Record heat in British Columbia pushes temperatures to news daily high temperature records. Lytton, the nation's hot spot , peaks at 34.4 °C (94°F) .
8 September 1952, Cross Canada: First official national television broadcast features meteorologist Percy Saltzman.
9 September 1775, Newfoundland: A violent hurricane hits eastern Newfoundland causing great devastation. Colonial governor Robert Duff writes: "A considerable number of boats, with their crews, have been totally lost, several vessels wrecked on the shores, lost at sea." A total of 4,000 sailors, mostly from England and Ireland, are reported to have been drowned. The hurricane is Canada’s first recorded hurricane and Canada's deadliest natural disaster.
9 September 2004, Southern Quebec: The remains of Hurricane Frances release heavy downpours over southern Quebec: 96 mm (3.78 inches) over L'Assomption, 99 mm (3.90 inches)in St-Jovite, and 100 mm (3.94 inches) in High Falls.
10 September 1982, Wilmot, Prince Edward Island: Small tornado damages a farm house.
11 September 1900, Niagara Peninsula, Ontario: The remnants of the Great Galveston Hurricane move across southern Ontario. In the Niagara Peninsula and along the Lake Erie shore, apples, pears and peaches ready for harvest are ripped from the trees; half the crop, about $1,000,000 in value, is destroyed.
12 September 1775, Newfoundland: The Independence Hurricane catches many fishing boats on the Grand Banks killing 4,000 seamen, most from Britain and Ireland.
13 September 1839, Charlottetown, Prince Edward Island: A hurricane roars through the city, leveling buildings and lofting chimney bricks through the air.
13-14 September 1979, Southern Quebec: Hurricane Frederic drops over 80 mm (3.15 inches) of rain in southern parts of La Belle Provence.
14 September 1996, Halifax, Nova Scotia: Hurricane Hortense makes landfall packing winds in excess of 120 km/h (75 mph) . Wind gusts of 160 km/h (100 mph) topple trees and knock out electrical service to tens of thousands of residents. Storm rainfall soaks the province with as much as 140 mm (5.5 inches) of rain.
14 September 2011, Gretna, Manitoba: Residents shivers as the thermometer drops to a record low -4.3°C (24.3°F).
15 September 1980, George Island, Manitoba: Records 130 km/hr (81 mph) sustained wind speed.
16 September 1968, Tofino, British Columbia: Tofino records 105.9 mm (4.17 inches) of rain, the single-day rainfall record for September.
16 September 2003, Calgary, Alberta: Calgarians awake to a late-summer snowstorm as around 3 cm (1.18 inches) of wet snow cover the ground. In the Alberta Rockies, Jasper and Banff saw as much as 25 cm (9.8 inches) of the white stuff.
17 September 1932, Annapolis Valley, Nova Scotia: Tropical storm strikes the Maritimes, destroying 300,000 barrels of apples in Nova Scotia.
18 September 1975, Southern Manitoba: Intense storm system deluges the southern province. Riding Mountain National Park receives the Prairies' record daily rainfall: 217.2 mm (8.55 inches).
18 September 2010, Saskatchewan: Several record low temperature records are smashed across Saskatchewan. Coronach sees the thermometer plunge to -6.3°C (20.7°F); Val Marie chills to -5.2°C (22.6°F) and Rosetown shivers at -4.5°C (23.9°F).
19 September 1846, Newfoundland: The Great Gale of 1846, likely the remnants of a hurricane, hits with strong winds and high tide. 46 men and 11boats lost during the blow.
19 September 2004, Vancouver, British Columbia: The single-day record rainfall falls at Vancouver International Airport with 91.2 mm (3.59 inches). The accumulation comes in a month when rainfall is exceptional across the region. By mid-month, dozens of BC stations break all-time September rainfall totals.
20 September 2007, Central and Coastal Labrador: Powerful winds, reaching 117 km/h at Happy Valley-Goose Bay, whip across central and coastal Labrador and cause widespread power outages. The winds blow sand clouds along streets reducing visibility for drivers and pedestrians. Winds also tear off roofs and siding and topple hundreds of trees.
20-23 September 1942, Maritime Provinces: Rainstorm deluges Maritime Provinces. Four-day totals 355 mm (13.99 inches) at Stellarton, Nova Scotia and 275 mm (10.83 inches) at Charlottetown, Prince Edward Island. Halifax, Nova Scotia records 239 mm (9.40 inches) of rain on the 21 September climatological day.
21 September 2004, Salluit and Ivujivik, Ungava Peninsula, Quebec: Hurricane-force winds batter the coastal communities of Salluit and Ivujivik causing extensive damage to buildings and containers.
21-22 September 2010, Newfoundland: Hurricane Igor brings winds exceeding 130 km/h (81 mph) to eastern Newfounland and heavy rains that exceed 120 mm (4.7 inches) in places.
22 September 1934, Edmonton, Alberta: Edmonton's greatest September snowstorm to date: 22.1 cm (8.7 inches).
23 September 1964, Brooks, Alberta: Gale-force winds and driving precipitation, including freezing rain, bring down an oil-drilling rig. Falling pipe crushes a work hut, injuring four.
23 September 2011, Pacific Coast, British Columbia: A powerful storm system, the remnant of former Typhoon Roke, plows into the British Columbia coast and Alaska sporting a deep low pressure of 960 mb (28.36 in Hg) and a peak 176 km/h (110 mph) wind gust and sustained winds over hurricane force at 130 km/h (81 mph). Buoy #46205 (West Dixon Entrance) reports a wave hit 12 m (39.4 feet).
24 September 1999, Vancouver, British Columbia: A powerful windstorm blows across Vancouver and Southwestern BC leaving approximately 100,000 people without power.
24 September 2001, Lethbridge, Alberta: Record heat across Alberta: Lethbridge breaks old record by 5Co (9Fo)with 35.7°C (96.3°F) reading.
24 September 2010, Whitehorse, The Yukon: Whitehorse receives 12 cm (4.7 inches) of snow blanketing the ground, a substantial cover for this time of year.
25 September 1999, Yukon Territory: Low daily temperature records were shattered around the territory as arctic air settles in over the North Country. Dawson City plummets to -23.3°C (-9.9°F), smashing the old record by over 12 C degrees (21 F degrees).
26 September 1900, Merritton, Ontario: Tornado strikes this Niagara Peninsula, community in late afternoon. The storm results in the deaths of five people, with "serious injuries to 20 more, minor injuries to countless others and hundreds of thousands of dollars of property damage, mostly in Merritton."
26 September 2005, Deschambault, Quebec: Remnants of Hurricane Rita merge with a low pressure system and bring record-breaking rainfalls across Quebec. Deschambault tops the list with a one-day rainfall total of 124.4 mm (4.9 inches).
27 September 1983, Yukon Territory: Extreme cold covers the Territory with temperatures as low as -27°C (-17°F), shattering previous low temperature records for the month.
28 September 1853, Bay of Fundy, New Brunswick: A fierce gale blowing across the Bay near St Stephen grounds two ships on Navy Bar.
28-29 September 2003, Nova Scotia and Prince Edward Island: Hurricane Juan slams Nova Scotia with strong winds and heavy rain, causing extensive damage. Halifax receives direct hit, recording 145 km/h (89 mph) winds. Power outages due to the storm on Prince Edward Island do not, however, postpone provincial election.
29 September 2005, Southern and Eastern Quebec: Strong winds, as high as 90 km/h (56 mph), and heavy rain hit the region leaving almost a quarter of a million Quebecers without power. New maximum hourly winds speed records are recorded at both Dorval and Gaspe.The hardest hit region is the Richelieu Valley, south of Montreal, but winds also cause blackouts north of Montreal in the Laurentians and in the Eastern Townships.
30 September 1999, Calgary, Alberta: Black ice conditions causes a 90 vehicle pileup in Calgary closing Deerfoot Trail for 20 hours.
1 September 1897, Washington County, Iowa: Severe hailstorm buries areas of Washington County under six-foot (1.83 m) deep drifts of hail.
1 September 1955, Los Angeles, California: Temperature hits 110°F (43°C).
1 September 2003, Indianapolis, Indiana: By midnight, Indianapolis registered its wettest Calendar day on record: 7.20 inches (192.9 mm).
1 September 2006, Norfolk, Virginia: Norfolk breaks its record for wettest day with 8.93 inches (226.8 mm) of rain.
2 September 1935, Matecumbe Key, Florida Keys, Florida: The deadly Category-5 Labor Day Hurricane crosses the coastline with a US record low pressure of 26.35 inches (89.23 kPa) and sustained winds of over 155 mph (250 km/h) with gusts exceeding 200 mph (320 km/h). 423 die, many World War I veterans building a bridge from the Keys to the mainland.
2 September 1950, Mecca, California: Temperature soars to 126°F (52.2°C) theUS record for the month of September. The morning low was 89°F (31.6°C).
2 September 2009, San Francisco Bay area, California: Daily high temperature records are established in the San Francisco Bay area at Santa Cruz--- 92°F (33.3°C) --- and the Oakland Museum --- 83°F (28.3°C).
2 September 2008, Northeastern Illinois: In Chicago the thermometer at O'Hare IAP hits 94°F (34.4°C), and Midway topps out at 95°F (35°C), the first such high there in 761 days, and the warmest day of the year Kankakee, New Lennox, Plainfield and Palatine (my home town hit 97°F (36.1°C).
3 September 1953, Stroudsburg Pennsylvania: Stroudsburg establishes a state record for September with a reading of 106°F (41.1°C).
3 September 1961, Denver, Colorado : Denver registers 4.2 inches (10.7 cm) of snow, their earliest snow of record.
3 September 1970, Coffeyville, Kansas : The largest hailstone ever officially documented falls in Coffeyville. It weighs 1.67 pounds (0.75 kilograms), and spans 5.67 inches (14.4 centimetres). [A larger, though lighter stone has since fallen in Nebraska, 22 June 2003.]
3 September 2007, Key West, Florida: Key West records a record high reading of 95°F (35°C). This event is the first occurrence of a 95° (35°C) or higher reading since August 1957.
4 September 1939, Washington, DC: In the midst of a national drought, a thunderstorm deluges Washington DC with 4.4 inches (112 mm) of rain in two hours, more rain than most of the country recorded that entire month.
4 September 2007, Marquette, Michigan: A deluge of 4.29 inches (109 mm) of rain swamps Marquette. The downpour not only smashes the previous maximum precipitation record for the date, but also sets the all-time daily maximum precipitation record since the station was moved to that location in 1961.
4-5 September 1970, Arizona: Moisture from Pacific Tropical Storm Norma causes severe flooding that claims the lives of 23 persons, mainly campers, and caused millions of dollars damage, the greatest natural disaster in Arizona. Flash flooding from the rains forces rivers in central Arizona to rise five to ten feet (1.5 to 3 metres) per hour, sweeping cars and buildings downstream. Flood waters crest 36 feet (11 m) above normal near Sunflower AZ. Workman's Creek is swamped with 11.40 inches (290 mm) of rain in 24 hours to establish a state record.
5 September 1925, Alabama: Every weather reporting station in Alabama hits 100°F (37.8°C) or more The highest temperature occurs at Centerville: 112 °F (44.4°C) establishing the all-time state heat record.
5 September 1950, Yankeetown, Florida: Hurricane Easy drops the greatest 24-hour rainfall in US weather records. The storm deluges Yankeetown on the upper west coast of Florida, with 38.7 inches (983 mm) of rain.
5 September 2007, Soda Springs, Idaho: As many as three tornadoes are reported during the afternoon near Soda Springs in southeast Idaho, one apparently downs 46,000-volt power lines.
5 September 2010, Goodland, Kansas:An weather observer in Goodland, Kansas measures a one-hour temperature leap from 77 to 91°F ( 25.0 to 32.8°C) in the late evening. The airport at Goodland also spikes going from 82 to 94°F (27.8 to 34.4°C).
6 September 1929, Alton, Iowa: Iowa records its earliest snow on record as a few flakes noted in Alton at 9 AM.
7 September 2003, Seattle-Tacoma, Washington: A string of 61 consecutive days with temperature 70°F (21.1°C) or above ends. The previous run had been 49 days in 1958.
7 September 2011, Pacific Northwest: Unseasonably hot weather prevails across the Northwest and along the Pacific Coast. Record high temperatures are experienced at The Dalles, Oregon at 100°F (37.8°C) and Yakima, Washington, 93°F (33.9°C)
8 September 1900, Galveston, Texas: Hurricane-induced storm surge inundates island city under 8 to 15 ft (2.5 to 4.5 m) of water. Over 6000 perish in city; 3600 houses destroyed.
9 September 1994, Glasgow, Montana: Temperature rises from 67°F (19.4°C) at 5:02 am to 97°F (36.1°C) by 5:17 am. Heat burst is short-lived as temperature drops to 68°F (20.0°C) by 5:40 am the next morning.
10 September 1988, Kings Hill, Montana: The town southeast of Great Falls is blanketed with six inches (15 cm) of snow.
10 September 2008, Nome, Alaska: Nome's high temperature reaches 62°F (16.7°C) , which ties the high temperature record for the date and represented the third day so far this month that a high temperature record was either tied or broken
10 September 2009, Honolulu, Hawaii: Honolulu reports a record-tying high temperature of 92°F (33.3°C) , .
11 September 1961, Port Lavaca, Texas: Hurricane Carla makes landfall and batters the central Texas coast with wind gusts to 175 mph (280 km/hr), and up to 16 inches (406 mm) of rain. Carla also spawns a tornado which sweeps across Galveston Island killing eight persons. The Category 4 hurricane claims 45 lives and causes $2.22 billion dollars (1990) in damage.
11-12 September 1949, Helena, Montana: Early snowstorm dumps 7.5 inches (19 cm) on the 11th, the earliest measurable snow for the city to date, then an additional 22 inches (56 cm) follows the next day.
12 September 1961, Galveston, Texas: An F4 tornado strikest Galveston, ravaging a mile-long path through the city. It is the most destructive tornado to ever hit Galveston, and the death toll of eight (plus 55 injured) may have been higher except for the evacuation of the area due to Note:'s approach. .
12 September 1979, Coastal Alabama: Hurricane Frederick pounds Mobile Bay, Alabama with 132 mph (211 km/h) winds. The Category 4 storm has winds gusts to 145 mph (232 km/h) reported when the eye of the hurricane moved over Dauphin Island AL, just west of Mobile.
12 September 2002, Winnemucca, Nevada: Measurable rain (0.22 inches) falls for the first time in nearly three months, ending an 82-day dry spell.
13 September 1984, North Carolina: Hurricane Diana makee landfall across eastern North Carolina, deumping more than eighteen inches (457 mm) of rain on Cape Fear.
13 September 2010, Fairbury, Nebraska: Up to baseball-sized hail falls in the central Plains whitening the ground. In some areas. Outside Fairbury, hail piles up to a depth of 8 inches (20 cm).
13 September 2011, Snowflake, Arizona: Half dollar size hail (1.25-inch / 3.1 cm)) falls at Snowflake, a town in east central Arizona. .
17 September 2011, Dallas/Ft. Worth, Texas: Dallas/Ft. Worth's temperature hits a record-breaking 107°F (41.7°C) high making it the 70th day of 100°F (37.8°C) and higher temperatures in 2011, This breaks the 1980 record for the most 100s there in a single year.
14 September 1944, Seattle, Washington: Seattle's mercury soars to 92°F (33.3°C), a record for September.
14 September 1987, Barrow, Alaska: Area receives 5.1 inches (13 cm) of snow, a record for September.
14 September 1989, Raton New Mexici: Raton's morning temperature drops to 30°F (-1.1°C) the record low temperatures for the date.
15 September 1752, South Carolina Coast : Storm surge from a major hurricane produces high water along the South Carolina coast which nearly inundates downtown Charleston. Fortunately, a windshift halts the flow and the water level drops 5 feet (150 cm) in ten minutes.
15 September 1915, Chicago, Illinois: Chicago records its first temperature of 90°F (32.2°C) or above for the year. This is the latest such occurrence on record, excluding 1875 when it was never reached.
15 September 1939, Detroit, Michigan: The Detroit temperature soars to 100°F (37.8°C) to establish a September record.
15 September 2010, Wichita, Kansas : A huge hailstone falls on the western side of Wichita. After examination, the State Climate Extremes Committee for Kansas declares the 7.75-inch (19.7 cm) diameter hailstone t the largest diameter hailstone ever in the state of Kansas.
16 September 1881, Western Iowa: Iowa's earliest measurable snowfall leaves 4 to 6 inches (10 to 15 cm) between Stuart and Avoca.
16 September 2004, Birmingham, Alabama: Birmingham sets two all-time records for the city as Hurricane Ivan crosses the city: Lowest sea level pressure on record, 29.14 inches (98.68 kPa), and greatest 24-hour rainfall event on record, 9.75 inches (247.6 mm)
16 September 2010, New York City, New York: Two confirmed tornadoes touch down within the City of New York: an F0 in Brooklyn and F1 in Queens County. In addition, funnel clouds are spotted 2 miles north-northeast of Huguenot in Staten Island and in Old Bridge, New Jersey.
17 September 1963, Yuma, Arizona: Nearly 2.5 inches (63.5 mm) of rain fall in 24 hours, the most intense rain for Yuma during the period between 1909 and 1977.
17 September 2010, Bismarck, North Dakota: For the first time since records began here in 1875,snowe fell in Bismarck.
18 September 1988, Great Falls, Montana: A strong cold front dumps up to seven inches (18 cm) of snow at Great Falls. Snow also blankets the mountains of Montana with reported foot (30 cm) in some locales.
18-19 September 2003, Atlantic Coast to Lake Erie: Hurricane Isabel tracks northwestward toward Erie, Pennsylvania after making landfall along North Carolina's Outer Banks. Greatest impacts are felt in North Carolina and Virgina. Estimates place property damage at over $1 billion. At least 40 fatalities are recorded. At its peak over the Atlantic, Isabel had reached Category 5 status, but was at Category 2 when it struck the US Coast.
19 September 1947, New Orleans, Louisiana: The barometric pressure dipped to 28.61 inches Hg (968.7 mb) as the eye of a hurricane passes directly over New Orleans. The hurricane kills fifty-one persons, and causes $110 million damage.
19 September 2004, Sacramento, California: An intense thunderstorm drops hail and rain on the State capitol, flooding the legislature building basement. The precipitation, measuring 1.9 inches (48 mm), floods street and collapses a market roof.
20 September 1967, South Texas: Hurricane Beulah moves across South Texas spawning a record 115 tornadoes.
21 September 1938, New England: Great New England Hurricane strikes the New England coast. Storm rapidly crosses Long Island, New York and New Haven, Connecticut and then moves through Massachusetts and Vermont. Storm causes massive forest damage, widespread flooding and coastal damage. Over 600 deaths attributed to storm.
21 September 1954, Deeth, Nevada: The thermometer at Deeth NV soars from a morning low of 12°F (-11.1°C) to a high of 87°F (30.6°C), a record daily warm-up for the state.
21 September 2005, Gulf of Mexico: After raking the Florida Keys on the 20th, Hurricane Rita strengthens into a Category Five storm on the Saffir-Simpson over the open waters of the Gulf of Mexico. By 11PM EDT, the central pressure drops to 89.7 hPa ( 897 mb/26.49 inches Hg), the third-lowest pressure on record in the Atlantic.
22 September 1890, Strawberry, Arizona: A severe hailstorm strikes Strawberry leaving so much hail on the ground that five days later it still lay in drifts 12 to 18 inches (30-45 cm) deep.
23 September 1815, Northeastern States: One of the most powerful hurricanes to strike New England makes landfall at Long Island, New York and the crosses Massachusetts and New Hampshire. It was the worst storm in nearly two centuries, equal in strength to the 1938 hurricane.
23 September 1933, Snowshoe, West Virginia: The earliest measurable snow ever to fall at Snowshoe.
24 September 1926, Yellowstone Park,Wyoming: The temperature at Yellowstone Park dipps to 9 degrees F below zero (-22.8°C). It was the coldest September reading ever recorded in the US.
24 September 2009, South Central Nebraska: A short-lived landspout tornado is reported this afternoon in south central Nebraska.
24 September 2010, Washington DC: The Nation's Capitol sets a new mark for heat in Autumn when the temperature peaks at 99°F (37.2°C).
24-25 September 2011, Chicago, Illinois: Only 13 waterspouts have been reported in Chicago's coastal waters since 2000 but at least six have been reported this weekend according to the National Weather Service.
25 September 1939, Los Angeles, California: A Pacific tropical storm strikes the southern California coast, producing 5.66 inches (144 mm) of rain at Los Angeles and 11.6 inches (295 mm) at Mount Wilson. The storm causes two million dollars damage, mostly to structures along the coast and to crops, and claims 45 lives at sea.
26 September 1950, Northeastern States: Residents of the northeastern US observe a blue sun and a blue moon, caused by forest fires in British Columbia.
26 September 1963, San Diego, California: San Diego reachs an all-time record high of 111°F (43.9°C). To the north, Los Angeles hits 109°F (42.8°C).
27 September 1936, Denver, Colorado: Early season snowstorm buries Denver. Storm total of 21.3 in (54 cm) falls at airport in 60 hours.
27 September 2010, Southern California: All-time temperature records fall this afternoon in Los Angeles (Downtown) and Long Beach Airport with readings of 113°F (45°C) and 111°F (43.9°C), respectively.
28 September 1893, Albuquerque, New Mexico: Downpour soaks the city with 2.25 inches (57 mm) of rain to establish a 24 hour record.
29 September 1959, Colorado Springs, Colorado: An early season snowstorm buries Colorado Springs with 28 inches (71 cm) of snow.
30 September 1932, Southern California: Tropical cyclone rainfall of 4.38 inches (111 mm) at Tehachapi in 7 hours causes flash floods on Auga Caliente and Tehachapi Creeks resulting in 15 deaths.
30 September 1987, Great Lakes Region: Afternoon thunderstorms in drop inch-diameter hail on Pinckney, Michigan, and wind gusts to 68 mph at Wyandotte. Another thunderstorm in northern Indiana produces wet snow at South Bend.
30 September 2003, Grand Rapids, Michigan: With a trace of snow hitting the ground, Grand Rapids records its earliest occurrence of measurable snowfall, beating the old mark by a week.
30 September 2006, North Berwick, Maine: "It's a nightmare on Elm Street," according to North Berwick resident Connie Lee when a strong F1 tornado strikes her property. The storm caused damage to roofs, windows and other property totaled between $100,000 and $125,000.
For More Extreme Weather Events,
The Weather Doctor's
According to Environment Canada meteorologist Wade Szilagyi, a record outbreak of more than 66 waterspouts occurred over the Great Lakes between 27 September to 3 October 2003.
Order Today from Amazon!
To Order in Canada:
To Order in Canada: