Though England have arrived without disturbance at the championship Typhoon Faxai has postponed the death for the Rugby World Cup in Japan of australia.
The Wallabies were expected to arrive in Tokyo on Monday morning but were postponed by 16 hours following their flight was cancelled because of strong winds and heavy rain.
Several subway and railway operators suspended services as the typhoon made landfall in Chiba.
Sky Sports News’ author at Japan states that hotels and the insides of buildings there have been swaying and shaking with gusts of up to 123mph hitting on Tokyo, in the hostile weather conditions.
Over 130 flights have been cancelled due to the typhoon, inducing commuting chaos in the increased area of town, which has a population of about 36 million.
Government spokesman Yoshihide Suga confirmed one person had been killed and dozens injured by the typhoon, which caused 900,000 power failures across the Japanese capital.
England with overlooked the worst of the storm and came in Tokyo on Monday afternoon started their trip on Sunday night.
“We’re excited to arrive in Japan, it’s a terrific honor and privilege to represent England and we are looking forward to the championship,” said head coach Eddie Jones upon coming in Tokyo.
“This is a special World Cup. It is the first time in a nation so our ability to adapt will be imperative.
“Every one of the 20 teams goes into the World Cup with the target of being at their best. We think we’ve prepared well so we’ve put ourselves in a fantastic position.”
World Cup organisers games to distinct venues due to Typhoon Faxai or have planned for the chance of having to relocate teams in their own bases.
The stadiums from Tonga at Sapporo and the USA at Kobe, have roofs and Jones says that the team will train indoors on turf.
“It is going to affect the World Cup, there’s little doubt about it,” Jones said following Friday’s 37-0 win over Italy. “You’ve only got to ride , be adaptable and figure out how you can manage the circumstance.
“Once the typhoon comes, you just can not go outside. It’s basically a lock-down. It may vary between being violent to mild.
“The issue is that can’t go outdoors but we’ve got ideas of what we do whether a typhoon ceased us coaching outside. We are going to instruct on artificial turf indoors.”
England have just two weeks to acclimatise to the conditions in Asia until they face Tonga in their opening match on September 22.
They will then confront the USA on September 26 before playing Argentina in Tokyo on October 5 at Yokohama on October 12.
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