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Subtropical Storm Rebekah has formed in the North Atlantic. 17th named storm of the year in this basin.
Days since last H. Landfall - US: Any 69 (Dorian) , Major: 400 (Michael) Florida - Any: 400 (Michael) Major: 400 (Michael)
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October Ending with Multiple Systems

Posted: 11:42 AM 25 October 2019 | | Add Comment

Update 2PM AST Oct 30, 2019
Another late-season, formerly non-tropical, hurricane-force cyclone way out in the Atlantic a few hundred miles west of the Azores islands has continued transitioning into a more subtropical to tropical cyclone, and advisories could begin at any time later today on this system. Largely forecast to be short-lived as a subtropical or tropical cyclone, a few of the others this year have exceeded expectations, and interests in and around the Azores islands may want to pay closer attention. The next name up on the list in the Atlantic this year is Rebekah.

Update 11PM CDT Oct 25, 2019


#Olga is now post-tropical. Olga is the 7th Atlantic named storm to last <= 24 hours as a named storm in 2019. 2019 now has the record for most named storms lasting one day or less, breaking the old record of 6 named storms lasting <=24 hours in the 2005 #hurricane season. - Philip Klotzbach

Update 4PM CDT Oct 25, 2019

#Olga and #Pablo are the latest calendar year Atlantic named storms on record to be named simultaneously. The previous record was October 9 (set in 1878). - Philip Klotzbach

Update 2PM CDT Oct 25, 2019
Recon is presently in SEVENTEEN and finding winds well within tropical storm force. In addition, there are structural clues as well as conditions over the gulf with the front suggesting that it may remain predominantly a tropical cyclone for longer than originally expected. Louisianans and those in the north-central Gulf may want to begin paying this storm much more attention.

Invest 98L to the southwest of the Azores may become a Vince-like hurricane and is also likely to be named at any time.

Original Update
2019 continues to be active, with newly formed TD 17 in the northern Gulf - and quite possibly already a tropical storm pending better confirmation - plus, formerly non-tropical Invest 98L in the northern Atlantic a few hundred miles southwest of the western Azores, which could also get a name at any time. The next two names on the list this year in the Atlantic are Olga and Pablo.

This season has already tied 2005 for 'the most named storms lasting one day or less on record' (Philip Klotzbach), and depending on what happens with SEVENTEEN (or any others perhaps still yet to come), could become the new record holder of one-day-or-less-named storms.

Forecast Lounges: Olga Lounge, Pablo Lounge

OLGA Event Related Links

Flhurricane Satellite Floater Animation of of 17L - New for 2018

Animated Skeetobite Model Plot of 17L


SFWMD Model Plot (Animated Model Plot) SFWMD Hurricane Page

Clark Evans Track Model Plot of 17L (Animated!) Model Plots in Google Earth - In Google Maps
Clark Evans Intensity Model Plot of 17L (Animated!)

Clark Evans Track Plot of 17L

Other Model Charts from Clark

Clark Evans Top 10 Analog Storms for 17L
More model runs on from RAL/Jonathan Vigh's page
NRL Info on 17L -- RAMMB Info

Floater Satellite Images: Visible (Loop), IR (Loop), WV (Loop), Dvorak (Loop), AVN (Loop), RGB (Loop), Rainbow (Loop), Funktop (Loop), RB Top Loop)

PABLO Event Related Links

Flhurricane Satellite Floater Animation of of 18L - New for 2018

Animated Skeetobite Model Plot of 18L


SFWMD Model Plot (Animated Model Plot) SFWMD Hurricane Page

Clark Evans Track Model Plot of 18L (Animated!) Model Plots in Google Earth - In Google Maps
Clark Evans Intensity Model Plot of 18L (Animated!)

Clark Evans Track Plot of 18L

Other Model Charts from Clark

Clark Evans Top 10 Analog Storms for 18L
More model runs on from RAL/Jonathan Vigh's page
NRL Info on 18L -- RAMMB Info

Floater Satellite Images: Visible (Loop), IR (Loop), WV (Loop), Dvorak (Loop), AVN (Loop), RGB (Loop), Rainbow (Loop), Funktop (Loop), RB Top Loop)

North Gulf Links North Gulf/Southern Mississippi Valley Composite Radar Loop (Latest Static) East to West:

Mobile, AL Radar Long Range Radar Loop (Latest Static) Base (Static) 1 HR Rainfall (Static) Storm Total Rainfall (Static)

New Orleans, LA Radar Long Range Radar Loop (Latest Static) Base (Static) 1 HR Rainfall (Static) Storm Total Rainfall (Static)

Lake Charles, LA Radar Long Range Radar Loop (Latest Static) Base (Static) 1 HR Rainfall (Static) Storm Total Rainfall (Static)

Houston/Galveston, TX Radar Long Range Radar Loop (Latest Static) Base (Static) 1 HR Rainfall (Static) Storm Total Rainfall (Static)

Gulf of Mexico Satellite Imagery

Area Forecast Discussions: Mississippi/Alabama/Pensacola - New Orleans, LA - Lake Charles, LA - Houston/Galveston, TX

Facebook Update Posted
07:38 am 03-Sep-2019 EDT

Potential Tropical Depression 7 in the Gulf of Mexico is forecast to make landfall in Northeast Mexico as a Tropical Storm Tomorrow.

WIND: Tropical storm conditions are expected to first reach the
coast within the warning area by Wednesday evening, making outside
preparations difficult or dangerous.

RAINFALL: Rainfall totals of 6 to 12 inches with isolated amounts
of 15 inches will be likely over portions of northeastern Mexico,
especially in mountainous terrain.

Facebook Update Posted
07:36 am 03-Sep-2019 EDT

Hurricane Dorian is still stationary this morning,and the eye is starting to fill in because of cool water it's been pulling in from elsewhere, it is expected to finally begin to move north northwest away from Grand Bahama later today.

Facebook Update Posted
05:47 pm 02-Sep-2019 EDT

Levi Cowan Video update for Labor Day

Facebook Update Posted
12:30 pm 02-Sep-2019 EDT

Mark Sudduth from is in Central Florida today setting up remote unmanned cameras for Dorian. You can follow along in his live stream here

Facebook Update Posted
12:02 pm 02-Sep-2019 EDT

Local statement for E. Central Florida from Melbourne NWS office:


Extremely powerful Hurricane Dorian continues meandering over the
northwestern Bahamas as its eye wall continues to pound Grand Bahama
and Great Abaco islands this morning. The situation remains very
serious for east central Florida, and especially the coastal counties
of Martin, Saint Lucie, Indian River, Brevard and Volusia.

Dorian is an extremely dangerous Category 4 hurricane with winds near
155 mph. Dorian will slowly emerge north of Grand Bahama Island later
today, and begin to move very slowly toward the northwest and closer
to east central Florida through tonight. As Dorian slowly begins to
make its closest approach to east central Florida, it is expected to
turn north-northwest and parallel the coast from Tuesday into

Although it remains uncertain just how close the eye of Dorian will
get to the Florida east coast, the threat of damaging winds and life-
threatening storm surge remains high. There will be considerable
impacts and damage to coastal areas, with at least some effects felt
inland as well!

Strong tropical storm force winds between 40 and 55 mph, with gusts to
hurricane force, will spread north into Martin and Saint Lucie
Counties starting by this evening, then spread farther north into
Indian River County after midnight, and then across Brevard and
coastal Volusia Counties Tuesday through Tuesday night. The threat for
damaging winds is high for the coastal counties and any remaining
preparations for Dorian should be rushed to completion before strong
winds move into the area!

Inland communities will also have an increased threat for tropical
storm force winds, especially in eastern Okeechobee, Osceola, Orange
and Seminole Counties, as well as inland Volusia County. These strong
winds will reach Okeechobee and Osceola Counties beginning early
Tuesday morning. Farther north over the interior, winds to near
tropical storm force will begin Tuesday afternoon. Thus, a Tropical
Storm Warning has been issued for Orange, Seminole, Lake, and Inland
Volusia Counties. This will be a long duration event, with the worst
conditions lasting 18 to 24 hours!

The threat for life-threatening storm surge also remains high, and
severe erosion of the beaches and dune lines is a near certainty! The
combination of surge and high astronomical tides will cause severe
runup of waves and water, resulting in inundation of many coastal
locations. Surge may reach 4 to 7 feet above ground near the coast.

Large battering waves and higher than normal tides on top of the surge
will add to the destructive force of the water during several high
tide cycles. Needless to say, entering the water can be deadly as
there will also be numerous strong rip currents, in addition to the
very large breaking waves that will build in excess of 10 feet.

Heavy rainfall is forecast over east central Florida from Dorian, with
total amounts of 4 to 8 inches over the coastal counties and 3 to
6 inches inland, with maximum isolated rainfall amounts up to
10 inches along the coast. While isolated flash flooding will be
possible inland, it will be even more likely near the coast in urban
and poorly drained, low lying areas. Flooding and high water levels on
area rivers such as the Saint Johns River will be aggravated.

While threat remains low, isolated tornadoes will be possible in
squalls as they move onshore along the coast this afternoon through


Protect against life-threatening wind having possible extensive
impacts across the coastal counties of Volusia, Brevard, Indian River,
Saint Lucie and Martin. Potential impacts in this area include:

- Considerable roof damage to sturdy buildings, with some having
window, door, and garage door failures leading to structural
damage. Mobile homes severely damaged, with some destroyed.
Damage accentuated by airborne projectiles. Locations may be
uninhabitable for weeks.
- Many large trees snapped or uprooted along with fences and
roadway signs blown over.
- Some roads impassable from large debris, and more within urban
or heavily wooded places. Several bridges, causeways, and
access routes impassable.
- Large areas with power and communications outages.

Also, protect against dangerous wind having possible limited to
significant impacts across the interior counties of Okeechobee,
Osceola, Orange, Seminole and inland Volusia.

Protect against life-threatening surge having possible extensive
impacts from Flagler Beach to Jupiter Inlet. Potential impacts in this
area include:

- Large areas of deep inundation with storm surge flooding
accentuated by battering waves. Structural damage to buildings,
with several washing away. Damage compounded by floating
debris. Locations may be uninhabitable for an extended period.
- Large sections of near-shore escape routes and secondary roads
washed out or severely flooded. Flood control systems and
barriers may become stressed.
- Severe beach erosion with significant dune loss.
- Major damage to marinas, docks, boardwalks, and piers. Many
small craft broken away from moorings, especially in
unprotected anchorages with some lifted onshore and stranded.

Protect against dangerous rainfall flooding having possible significant
impacts across all of east central Florida, with the threat remaining
highest along coastal areas. Potential impacts include:

- Moderate rainfall flooding may prompt several evacuations and
- Rivers and tributaries may quickly become swollen with swifter
currents and overspill their banks in a few places, especially
in usually vulnerable spots. Small streams, creeks, canals,
arroyos, and ditches overflow.
- Flood waters can enter some structures or weaken foundations.
Several places may experience expanded areas of rapid
inundation at underpasses, low-lying spots, and poor drainage
areas. Some streets and parking lots take on moving water as
storm drains and retention ponds overflow. Driving conditions
become hazardous. Some road and bridge closures.

Protect against a tornado event having possible limited impacts in the
coastal counties of Volusia, Brevard, Indian River, Saint Lucie and
Martin. Potential impacts include:

- The occurrence of isolated tornadoes can hinder the execution
of emergency plans during tropical events.
- A few places may experience tornado damage, along with power
and communications disruptions.
- Locations could realize roofs peeled off buildings, chimneys
toppled, mobile homes pushed off foundations or overturned,
large tree tops and branches snapped off, shallow-rooted trees
knocked over, moving vehicles blown off roads, and small boats
pulled from moorings.

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