It was recently announced that a tropical storm would be making its way towards Florida.
While Tropical Storm Isaias hit Florida in August of this year, we have not seen a big tropical storm since. Now, Tropical Storm Eta is moving to Florida.
2020 has already shaped up to be a historic year for more than one reason! So why not add on a record-breaking hurricane season to spice things up?
We previously reported on Florida’s own hurricane season being upgraded from “active” to “hyperactive,” and now, the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration has upgraded their predictions for the 2020 hurricane season nationwide. This update comes just after Tropical Storm Isaias, the ninth named storm already this season, moved its way from Florida up the East Coast.
With Hurricane Isaias pressing northwest in the Atlantic, the U.S. National Weather Service has just issued a Tropical Storm Warning for Orlando, Florida in effect until Saturday, 1:00 AM EDT.
Back in early spring, analysts were predicting Florida’s hurricane season could be extra-active this year. Experts predicted an above-average number of storms would impact the Atlantic from June 1st through November 30th.
So far, the 2020 hurricane season is well ahead of what experts consider to be a “normal pace.” Nine named tropical storms have already developed as of July 29th — and now that Tropical Storm Isaias has been strengthened to Hurricane Isaias, we’ve just learned Accuweather has updated its forecast for the 2020 hurricane season.
We’ve been keeping a close eye on the storm forecast for Florida this coming week.
This morning, a storm strengthened to officially become Tropical Storm Isaias. The storm continues to have Florida in it’s forecasted cone and now, the National Hurricane Center expects that it will strengthen to a category 1 hurricane this weekend.
There may be some stormy weather on the horizon for Disney World.
June 1st marked the official start of the 2020 hurricane season — one that analysts are saying will be overactive. Now, a storm system is headed in the direction of Florida, and there’s a significant chance that it will reach tropical storm strength by the time it blows through the tropics.
Experts might know their way around Disney World a little better than your average park guest, but that doesn’t mean they don’t run into their fair share of problems!
Speaking from experience, we still encounter SEVERAL issues at the parks, and we’re here all the time!