After a lengthy period of inactivity lasting 28 days, the North Atlantic Ocean has finally sprung into action with the formation of Tropical Storm Chantal this morning. Although environmental conditions were not forecast to favor development, a small low pressure system located over the far northern Atlantic Ocean which the
Invest 94L was designated yesterday over the southwestern Atlantic, which was a broad and ill-defined tropical wave at the time. Since then, it has traversed westwards into the Bahamas and has gained a lot more convection. In fact, it may be on the verge of becoming a tropical depression, and
The National Hurricane Center (NHC) upgraded Tropical Storm Barry to a hurricane at 10:00 AM CDT (15:00 UTC) today shortly before it moved onshore. The cyclone made landfall this morning as a Category 1 hurricane with maximum sustained winds of 75 mph (120 km/h) on Marsh Island on the central
Despite exhibiting a rather unusual structure during the last couple of days, Tropical Storm Barry has continued to intensify, and is now near hurricane-strength as it approaches the central Louisiana coast. As of the National Hurricane Center’s most recent advisory at 10:00 PM CDT (03:00 UTC), the center of Tropical Storm
The low pressure area over the northern Gulf of Mexico, marked as Potential Tropical Cyclone Two by the National Hurricane Center (NHC), has continued to become better organized today. The United States Air Force and the NOAA have been conducting reconnaissance flights into the system, and they have recently reported
Article information and forecast thoughts as of 15:30Z on June 2nd 91L currently is located at 19.6*N 94.5*W, with maximum winds of 25mph, and a pressure of 1007mb. Invest 91L has formed in the north Atlantic ocean and has shown positive signs for development over the past couple of days.
An area of disturbed weather which the National Hurricane Center (NHC) has been monitoring for the past three days has been officially designated as Subtropical Storm Andrea, the first named storm of the 2019 Atlantic hurricane season. An Air Force “Hurricane Hunter” reconnaissance aircraft was flying into the storm Monday