The busiest month of the Atlantic storm is proving to be just that.
As one hurricane targeting the United States Gulf Coast and another heading directly to Bermuda on Monday was not enough to forecast, two tropical storms also form within hours of each other.
The US National Hurricane Center (NHC) in Miami said that Tropical Storm Vicky formed just hours after Teddy came together in the Atlantic Ocean on Monday morning.
Divisional Development as ‘Hurriyani Salty Strength’ at Total Coast Bracks, Louisiana, MISSISSIPPI
The latest burst of activity marked only the second time in recorded history that five or more tropical cyclones exist simultaneously in the Atlantic Basin.
Eric Blake, a hurricane expert at NHC, Said on twitter The only year with a high number is September 1971.
Blake tweeted, “I cry uncle. Stop 2020. Hurricanes everywhere!”
NHC forecasters said that Vicky is driving wind at a speed of 45 mph as it moves northwest at a speed of 6 mph. The storm is located approximately 250 miles west-northwest of the Cabo Verde Islands.
Vicky is forecast to continue heading northwest through Wednesday.
“There is expected to be a slight change in strength over the next day or so,” the NHC said. “Weaknesses are expected to begin on Tuesday night and Vicky is forecasting to reduce residuals on Thursday.”
Vicky is expected to remain as the 20th name storm of the season and will have no impact on the land.
The Hirikon branch has a tourist destination in the form of Bermuda Antilles
The tropical storm is located approximately 1,250 miles east of Teddy Les Antilles. The storm has a maximum wind speed of 40 mph. Due to this, the storm is expected to become stronger in the next few days.
NHC said, “Stronger forecasts are expected during the next few days and a teddy storm is expected by Tuesday night.”
By forecast, Teddy is expected to become a major hurricane of at least Category 3 strength by Friday.
Large swarms of teddy were projected to reach the northeastern coast of South America and the Lesser Antilles by Wednesday, which could become life-threatening and rip off existing conditions.
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Three other active storms named Hurricane are Hurricane Paulette, Tropical Depression Renee and Hurricane Sally. Paulette is affecting Bermuda while Sally is near the Gulf Coast. Rain is not expected in the country to deal with threats.
In the Pacific Basin, NHC forecasts are also monitoring the eighth system tropical storm Karina overall.
Kareena is heading over the eastern Pacific Ocean on Monday morning. The storm is expected to move northwestward for the next several days, with a gradual weakening starting Tuesday.
According to Colorado State University hurricane scientist Phil Klotzbach, Teddy and Vicky continued the trend seen in the Atlantic by other storms, the 19th and 20th named hurricanes, the earliest “T” and ” Were named “V”.
Historically, September produces the most Atlantic Ocean basin tropical activity. Current-name storms have quickly broken records for their respective letter, a trend that continues during the 2020 Atlantic hurricane season.
NOAA forecasts are now calling for storms of up to 25 names with winds of 39 mph or more; Of those, seven to 10 storms may form. In those storms, there will be three to six major ones, which will be classified as category 3, 4 and 5 and with winds of 111 mph or more.
This is far above an average year. Based on data from 1981 to 2010, there are 12 hurricanes, six hurricanes and three major hurricanes.
So far this year there have been 20 storms, including seven storms and one major storm.
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The 2020 Atlantic hurricane season runs from June 1 to November 30 and includes Arthur, Bertha, Cristobal, Dolly, Edoard, Fay, Gonzalo, Hanna, Isaias, Josephine, Kyle, Laura, Marco, Nana, Omar, Paulé, René . , Sally, Teddy, Vicky and Wilfred.
There is only one more name left in this season: Wilfred. After that, we will move to the Greek alphabet for only the second time in history.
Fox News’ Janice Dean, Adam Klotz and Brandon Noriega contributed to this report.