Tropical Storm Tracking: Turbulence May Affect Florida

Michelle: We have plenty to get to when the night comes to your weather. Our team of meteorologists are tracking our first warning for some potential tropical weather that could affect us next week. Stewart: Some of the biggest areas of concern over the next few days are our coastal counties, Brevard, Volusia, and Flagler. The first warning, chief meteorologist Tony Minolfi, breaks down the trails we can see. Tony: I want to start with that. Looking forward to what will happen. This wide area of ​​the course. With time, we’ll be coming together this weekend and next week. General direction is west-northwest towards central Florida. Whether it becomes tropical or semi-flat, it will bring winds due to it, beach erosion and rain. I want you to focus on the effects locally. There is another on Sunday on Monday. Lots of winds with high pressure to the north and low pressure developing to the south. The airflow that comes along the coast and leads to the potential for some significant rainfall and significant beach erosion. Those are the biggest concerns. Take a look at the rain fall comparison. European computer model with 2.3 inches of rain. The American GFS model is more aggressive with the potential for 4, 5, 6 inches of precipitation. This is one direction, worse than the European computer model. Lots of rain in the forecast. It will start on Mondays, at night, on Tuesdays, and on Wednesdays. Rugged surf, coastal beach

What do you know about the tropical disturbances that can affect Florida

The National Hurricane Center has reported an area to watch over the Atlantic Ocean and some have suggested it could affect Florida, and here’s what to know: A non-tropical low-pressure area is expected to develop this weekend in the southwest Atlantic. Some subtropical, or even tropical, development is possible as it moves from north to northwest. The National Hurricane Center is giving the system 50% if it forms in the next five days, and it’s too soon to know what it will do, and it will be one of the systems to watch next week as it drifts toward the southeastern United States. Not expected with this low, but it is expected to bring wind, rain and storms to Central Florida by Tuesday which could continue into Thursday. Next week, the National Hurricane Center said a subtropical or tropical depression could form during early to midweek. Coastal parts of Central Florida may experience beach erosion, coastal flooding and rough surf, according to meteorologist WESH 2. In Volusia County, officials issued a warning Thursday about the potential for the storm to threaten its coast. They said residents living on the coast should monitor the disturbance closely and begin preparing immediately. County officials there said the storm’s potential impacts include strong rip currents, high waves and breaking waves up to 12 feet. As the coast has already been damaged and eroded by Hurricane Ian, Emergency Management Administrator Jim Judge said, “This new system heading our way could be significant.” Until early next week, the First Weather Warning team is tracking turbulence should it occur. Find out what to do when a hurricane hour strikes Stay informed on WESH 2 News, WESH.com, or NOAA Weather Radio for storm updates. Prepare to bring any garden furniture or decorations Exteriors, decorations, trash cans, hanging plants, or anything else that can be picked up by the wind Understand hurricane forecast models and cones Prepare to cover all of your home windows If shutters aren’t installed, use plywood before cutting, check batteries and stock canned foods , first aid supplies, drinking water and medicine, and the WESH 2 First Alert Weather Team recommends that these items be ready before a storm hits. n Open cans without easy-open lids Assemble a first aid kit, enough prescription medicine for two weeks, baby/baby needs, such as fixtures and diapers, flashlight and batteries – weather radio What to do when a hurricane warning is issued Listen to Advice from local officials. If advised to evacuate, leave, complete preparation activities, if not advised to evacuate, stay indoors away from windows, watch out for hurricanes. Hurricanes can occur during a hurricane and after it has passed. Stay indoors, in the center of your home, in a windowless closet or bathroom. How your smartphone can help you during a hurricane Your smartphone can be your best friend in a hurricane — with the right sites and apps, you can turn it into a powerful tool to guide you through the storm’s approach, arrival, and beyond. Download the WESH 2 News App for iOS | Enable Emergency Alerts – If you have an iPhone, select Settings, then go to Notifications. From there, find Government Alerts and enable Emergency Alerts. If you have an Android phone, from the app’s homepage, scroll to the right along the bottom and tap on Settings. In the Settings menu, tap Severe Weather Alerts. From the list, choose from the most severe, moderate, or all alerts. If you must evacuate, the most important thing you can do to protect your pets is to evacuate them as well. Leaving pets, even if you try to provide them with a safe place, can result in injury or death, so contact hotels and motels outside your area to see if they take pets, and ask friends, relatives, and others outside the affected area. Whether they can house your animal.

The National Hurricane Center has reported an area to watch over the Atlantic Ocean and some have suggested it could affect Florida.

Here’s what you need to know:

A non-tropical area of ​​low pressure is expected to develop this weekend in the southwest Atlantic. Some subtropical, or even tropical, development is possible as it moves from north to northwest. The National Hurricane Center gives the system 50% if it forms in the next five days.

It’s too early to know what he’ll do.

It will be one to watch next week as it drifts toward the southeastern United States.

A major development is not expected with this drop, but it is expected to bring wind, rain and rain conditions with it Storms in Central Florida By Tuesday it might last until Thursday.

Related: Tropical disturbances cause severe weather in hurricane-ravaged Central Florida coast

Next week, the National Hurricane Center said a subtropical or tropical depression could form during early to mid-week.

This content is imported from Twitter. You may be able to find the same content in another format, or you may be able to find more information, on their website.

This content is imported from Twitter. You may be able to find the same content in another format, or you may be able to find more information, on their website.

Coastal parts of Central Florida may experience beach erosion, coastal flooding and rough surf, according to meteorologist WESH 2.

In Volusia County, officials issued a warning Thursday about the potential for the storm to threaten its coast. They said residents living on the coast should monitor the disturbance closely and begin preparing immediately. County officials there said the storm’s potential impacts include strong rip currents, high waves and breaking waves up to 12 feet.

Because the coast has already been damaged and eroded by Hurricane Ian, Emergency Management Administrator Jim Judge said that “this new system that’s headed our way could significantly threaten those properties with further erosion.”

Moreover, Volusia County officials urged residents and visitors to stay offshore this weekend until early next week.

The weather first alert team tracks the disturbance if it occurs.

Learn what to do when a hurricane watch releases

  • Stay tuned to WESH 2, WESH.com, or NOAA Weather Radio for storm updates.
  • Be prepared to bring any garden furniture, outdoor ornaments, ornaments, trash cans, hanging plants, or anything else the wind might pick up.
  • Understand hurricane forecast models and cones.
  • Get ready to cover all the windows of your home. If shutters are not installed, use pre-cut plywood.
  • Check batteries and stock up on canned foods, first aid supplies, drinking water, and medicines.

The WESH 2 First Alert Weather Team recommends that these items be ready before a storm hits.

  • Bottled water: 1 gallon of water per person per day
  • Canned foods and soups, such as beans and chili
  • Can opener without lids, easy to open
  • Assemble a first aid kit
  • Prescribed medication for two weeks
  • Baby/baby needs, such as formula and diapers
  • Flashlight and batteries
  • Battery powered weather radio

What to do when a hurricane warning is issued

  • Listen to the advice of local officials. If you are advised to evacuate, leave.
  • Complete preparation activities.
  • If evacuation is not recommended, stay indoors away from windows.
  • Be alert for hurricanes. Hurricanes can occur during a hurricane and after it has passed. Stay indoors, in the center of your home, in a closet or in a windowless bathroom.

How your smartphone can help you during a hurricane

A smartphone can be your best friend in the event of a hurricane – with the right sites and apps, you can turn it into a powerful tool to guide you through the storm’s approach, arrival, and beyond.

Download the WESH 2 News app for iOS | Android

Enable Emergency Alerts – If you have an iPhone, select Settings, then go to Notifications. From there, find Government Alerts and enable Emergency Alerts.

If you have an Android phone, go from the app’s homepage to the right along the bottom and tap on Settings. In the Settings menu, tap Severe Weather Alerts. From the list, select from the most severe, medium, severe, or all alerts.

Pets and animal safety

Your pet should be a part of your family plan. If you must evacuate, the most important thing you can do to protect your pets is to evacuate them as well. Leaving pets, even if you try to provide them with a safe place, can result in injury or death.

  • Contact hotels and motels outside your immediate area to see if they take pets.
  • Ask friends, relatives, and others outside the affected area if they can house your animal.

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