Florida coast in the path of the storm

Florida coast in the path of the storm

Tropical Storm ETA continues on its way toward Florida again, bringing torrential rains and strong winds to the area. As of 7 p.m. on Wednesday, ETA is about 55 miles west of Tampa with maximum sustained winds of 70 miles per hour, according to the National Hurricane Center. >>> Tracking ETA with the WESH 2 News app and the ETA center is expected to move near the southwest coast of Florida on Wednesday and approach the central west coast of Florida late Wednesday night. Eta’s track is now set to land along the Big Bend of Florida, just east of Ocala, late Thursday. From there, the storm will move inland over the northern portion of the Florida Peninsula on Thursday. >>> Latest Maps, Models, and Trails ETA will deliver torrential rains that could lead to flash floods, river floods and landslides to parts of Central Florida. It could be the storm’s fourth landing. ETA first made landfall in Central America last week as a Category 4 hurricane, then in Cuba and in the Lower Matecumbe Key late on Sunday. Hurricane Watch has been issued for Anna Maria Island to Yanketown and Tropical Storm Warnings are currently in place for Bonita Beach to Suwannee River. North of the Suwannee River to the Aucilla River, Florida, there are tropical storm hours. Lake, Marion, Sumter and Polk counties are subject to a tropical storm warning. The provinces of Volusia and Lagler are no longer subject to monitoring of tropical storms. Areas along the Florida coast should expect widespread rainfall of 1 to 3 inches, with some areas likely to see up to 5 inches through Friday. PHN0eWxlPi5lbWJlZC1yYWRhciB7IGNsZWFyOiBib3RoOyBoZWlnaHQ6IDEwMHZ3OyB9IEBtZWRpYSBvbmx5IHNjcmVlbiBhbmQgKG1pbi13aWR0aDogNDEuMjVyZW0pIHsgLmVtYmVkLXJhZGFyIHsgaGVpZ2h0OiA1MDBweDsgfSB9PC9zdHlsZT4KPHNjcmlwdCB0eXBlPSJ0ZXh0L2phdmFzY3JpcHQiIHNyYz0iaHR0cHM6Ly93aWRnZXRzLWx0cy5tZWRpYS53ZWF0aGVyLmNvbS93eHdpZGdldC5sb2FkZXIuanM / + brought in the last weeks of this hurricane season, the historic unusual set of storms.In in addition to ETA, has become a tropical storm theta on 29 named Atlantic storm of the season. It is advancing east towards Europe on the cusp of a hurricane. The last time two tidal storms occurred at the same time was in late December 1887. But wait, there is more. A tropical wave moving across the Atlantic has somehow escaped the mid-November winds that usually cut off the heads of storms. The system now has an 80% chance of becoming Storm No. 30, Iota.

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Tropical Storm ETA continues on its way toward Florida again, bringing torrential rains and strong winds to the area.

As of 7 p.m. on Wednesday, ETA is about 55 miles west of Tampa with maximum sustained winds of 70 miles per hour, according to the National Hurricane Center.

>>> Track ETA using the WESH 2 News app

The ETA center is expected to move near the southwest coast of Florida on Wednesday and approach the central west coast of Florida late Wednesday night.

Eta’s track is now set to land along the Big Bend of Florida, just east of Ocala, late Thursday. From there, the storm will move inland over the northern portion of the Florida Peninsula on Thursday.

>>> Latest maps, models and tracks

ETA will lead to torrential rains that could lead to flash floods, river floods and landslides in parts of Central Florida.

This could be the storm’s fourth landing. ETA first made landfall in Central America last week as a Category 4 hurricane, then in Cuba and in the main province of Matecombe late Sunday.

Hurricane Watch has been issued for Anna Maria Island to Yanketown and Tropical Storm Warnings are currently on from Bonita Beach to the Swane River. North of the Suwannee River up to the Aucilla River, Florida, there are tropical storm hours.

Lake, Marion, Sumter and Polk counties are subject to tropical storm warning. The provinces of Volusia and Lagler are no longer subject to monitoring of tropical storms.

Areas along the Florida coast should expect widespread rainfall of 1 to 3 inches, with some areas likely to see up to 5 inches through Friday.

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The final weeks of this historic hurricane season have brought an extraordinary array of storms.

In addition to ETA, Tropical Storm Theta has become the 29th Atlantic storm of the season. It is advancing east towards Europe on the cusp of a hurricane.

The last time two tidal storms occurred at the same time was in late December 1887. But wait, there is more. A tropical wave moving across the Atlantic has somehow escaped the mid-November winds that usually cut off the heads of storms. The system now has an 80% chance of becoming Storm No. 30, Iota.

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