On Saturday, three tornadoes struck R.I. and Connecticut on Saturday

On Saturday, three tornadoes struck R.I. and Connecticut on Saturday ...

The National Weather Service confirmed on Sunday that three tornadoes fell on Rhode Island and Connecticut on Saturday, leaving downed trees and buildings damaged in their paths.

The storm sunk down trees in Plainfield and then moved a heavy, large tree trailer about 50 feet before it broke up at 5:02 p.m., the weather service said.

Two tornadoes were on Robinson Street in the coastal town of Stonington, Conn., about 150 miles east of New York, about five miles west of the city of re-dead, accompanied by a second tornado obstruct at 4 o'clock.

The weather service said several hardwood trees were uprooted or snapped approximately halfway up the trunk, the storm said. A gutter was put off a Connecticut house, shutters were pulled off the other, and a trampoline got stuck on a power line about 20 feet in the air, the weather service said. A metal shed was lifted and flipped before the enormous maple branch crushed the tree.

According to the weather service, the tornado put down several other trees in Rhode Island before lifting off in the area of Hillview Drive in Westerly.

The weather service said the third tornado came going near North Kingstown at five:18; a wind rate of 80 miles per hour and a width of 150 yards, the report said. The tornado moved to the east on Route 102 and left in Westwood at five:24, which was intended for a future at 5:24 p.m., in Wickford, R.I., followed along with Hopedale Avenue, at 5.24.

The tornado storm damaged several a broken tree canopy as well as four or five power poles. The flood erupted a home with roof and window damage, the weather service said.

The weather service said that no injuries were reported.

The first time in more than 70 years a tornado has been recorded in one state in the month of November, according to the weather service. The last of the last three weeks that the first time in five years the last to be recorded was 1974.

In fact the archives only go back to 1950 and radar technology has greatly improved in recent decades, leaving the possibility that storms over the years have gone undetected.

Nick Stoico can be reached at nick.stoico@globe.com. Follow him on Twitter @nickStoico.

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