Disturbance 98L probably no threat to land

By: Dr. Jeff Masters , 1:46 PM GMT on September 18, 2009

Share this Blog
2
+

A tropical disturbance (98L), is located midway between Africa and the Lesser Antilles Islands. This disturbance has a well-defined surface circulation, and has developed a modest amount of heavy thunderstorm activity overnight. This morning's QuikSCAT pass (Figure 1) shows a complete, circular wind pattern around the low pressure center of 98L, but top winds were only 25 mph. Wind shear is moderate, about 15 knots, and Sea Surface Temperatures are 28°C, which is about 2°C above the 26°C threshold needed to support a tropical cyclone. There is a large amount of dry air to the north and west of 98L, and this dry air is interfering with development.

The global computer models predict differing amounts of wind shear in the path of 98L as it moves west-northwest at 10 mph over the next three days. The ECMWF, GFS, and UKMET models do not develop 98L, while the NOGAPS, GFDL, and HWRF do. The models that do develop 98L predict that a strong trough of low pressure will turn 98L to the northwest and then north beginning on Monday, with the result that 98L misses the Lesser Antilles Islands by at least 500 miles. Given the moderate or higher wind shear in 98L's path, and dry air to the northwest, the system should develop only slowly. NHC is giving 98L a medium (30 - 50%) chance of developing into a tropical depression by Sunday. At this time, it does not appear that 98L will ever threaten any land areas.

The remains of Hurricane Fred are still spinning away, near 25N 66W, about 900 miles east of Florida. Wind shear is 20 knots, which is marginal for development, and there is very dry air surrounding ex-Fred on all sides. None of the computer models develop ex-Fred, and it will have a tough time regenerating with so much dry air and wind shear. The remains of Fred should move over Florida Monday night or Tuesday morning.


Figure 1. Morning QuickSCAT image of the Atlantic, showing the well-defined surface circulation of disturbance 98L. Image credit: NOAA/NESDIS.

One year anniversary of Hurricane Ike
I've been focusing this week on the 20th anniversary of Hurricane Hugo, but we also passed the one year anniversary of Hurricane Ike. Many areas along the Texas and Louisiana coast affected by Ike have fully recovered, but recovery efforts will still take many more years in other areas. In Galveston, which suffered $3.2 billion in damage, 75% of the businesses have reopened, and 95% of the population has returned. Boston.com has posted a very nice series of clickable images that show before and after scenes of some of the areas that have recovered from Hurricane Ike.

Ike washed away huge sections of beach and dunes that helped protect the Texas coast from more serious damage, and this week the state legislature approved $135 million in funds to help replace these critical natural protection systems. The restored beaches will probably last ten years, barring another strike by a hurricane of Ike's stature. Texas considers two-thirds of its 367-mile shoreline to be critically eroding, which it defines as a historical rate of more than 2 feet a year. Much of this erosion can be blamed on sea level rise. Global sea level rose seven inches over the past century, and is expected to rise at least that much over the coming century.


Figure 2. Villagers in Haiti plant one of their "Million Tree Campaign" trees. Image credit: Lambi Fund of Haiti.

Hurricane relief donations
There hasn't been a need for new hurricane-related disaster relief efforts this year, in stark contrast to 2008. However, the charities we rely on to provide disaster relief still require funds to operate in quiet years, and I encourage you to consider a donation at this time to one of my two favorite disaster relief charities. Portlight.org, which was very effective at helping out isolated, under-served communities in the wake of Hurricane Ike, is committed to raising $12,000 to purchase and outfit a mobile kitchen. This kitchen will be capable of feeding up to 2,000 people two hot meals per day in post-disaster situations. The Lambi Fund of Haiti has launched its "Million Tree Campaign", which aims to use local labor to plant a million trees over the next three years along severely deforested slopes in Haiti. Both of these charities wrote to me several times last year about the stunning generosity readers of this blog showed with their donations. Thanks!

Twenty years ago today
As Hurricane Hugo approached the U.S. Virgin Islands in the early morning hours of September 18, 1989, the storm slowed down to 10 mph. The slower speed allowed Hugo to punish the island of St. Croix with the worst beating of any location along the hurricane's destructive path. At 2am local time on September 18, 1989, Hurricane Hugo's eyewall struck St. Croix, bringing incredibly ferocious Category 4 winds, sustained at 140 mph. The hurricane's gusts were remarkably violent, and many residents witnessed tornado-like vorticies barreling across the island as the hurricane raged about them. A storm surge of 2 - 3 feet, topped by battering waves 20 - 23 feet high, assaulted the coast, adding to the destruction. Wunderground member Mike Steers wrote me to describe his experience on St. Croix: "Hugo was incredible. Many vortexes came in that night. The roar and intensity of the winds that night were incredible. When the eyewall came over, we were forced to take refuge in the bathroom as the rest of the house came apart. The pressure was so low outside the house that all of the water was sucked out of the toilet and an air draft was created through the toilet. Just when I thought it was as bad as it would get, the intensity of it all dialed up even higher. Dozens and dozens of times, my ears would violently pop due to rapid pressure changes. The next morning, of course, the devastation was unbelievable. In my front yard was a 18-foot boat with an outboard on it, that had been picked up from a marina two miles away. I had lost my house, and job, the Seaplane company I was a pilot for. After a couple months, I had to leave everything behind. In some respects, after 20 years, there an many aspects of the society that have yet to recover". Two people were killed on St. Croix, 80 injured, and 90% of the buildings were damaged or destroyed. Damage estimates for St. Croix were astronomical, over $1 billion, and the island's entire infrastructure was virtually wiped out. Six weeks after the hurricane, only 25% of the public roads had been cleared, and only 25% of the island had power.


Figure 3. GOES visible satellite image of Hurricane Hugo taken on September 18, 1989. Note the lack of cloud cover on the hurricane's southwest side, indicating that strong upper-level winds from the southwest were likely creating wind shear, weakening the storm. Image credit: Google Earth rendition of the NOAA HURSAT data base.

As Hugo departed St. Croix, strong upper-level winds from the southwest created wind shear that weakened the storm to a Category 3 hurricane with 130 mph winds. The upper level winds also caused Hugo to accelerate to 15 mph and turn more northwest. The eye passed over Puerto Rico's Vieques Island at 8am and over Fajardo on the extreme northeastern tip of Puerto Rico at 9am. On Culebra Island, an island twelve miles east of Fajardo, a gust to 170 mph was recorded by the ship Night Cap in the main harbor. The south-facing harbor received sustained southerly winds in excess of 120 mph for several hours as Hugo roared by to the south. The resulting wave "set-up" created a storm surge in excess of 13 feet in the supposedly hurricane-proof harbor. A large portion of the Caribbean's charter boat fleet, some 200 boats, was sheltering in Culebra's harbor, and 136 of these boats were badly damaged or sunk. Over 80% of the wooden structures on both Culebra and Vieques were destroyed.


Figure 4. Damage on St. Croix (two top photos), Culebra Island (bottom right), and Puerto Rico's Roosevelt Roads Navy Base (bottom left), after Hurricane Hugo. Image credit: NOAA Photo Library.

Along the northeastern coast of Puerto Rico, waves up to ten feet high riding on top of a 3 - 4 foot storm surge caused severe coastal flooding of low-lying areas. Hugo's winds tore into Puerto Rico's El Yunque rainforest, downing thousands of trees. The agricultural sector was devastated, with nearly all of the island's banana and coffee crops wiped out. Twelve deaths in Puerto Rico were attributed to Hugo, six of which occurred in the southern city of Guayama where some residents were electrocuted by downed power lines. Nearly 28,000 people were left homeless by the storm, and damage to the island exceeded $1 billion.

Storm chaser Michael Laca was at Luquillo Beach on the northeast shore of Puerto Rico, and has posted a remarkable 28-minute video on YouTube of Hurricane Hugo footage.

Jeff Masters

Reader Comments

Comments will take a few seconds to appear.

Post Your Comments

Please sign in to post comments.

or Join

Not only will you be able to leave comments on this blog, but you'll also have the ability to upload and share your photos in our Wunder Photos section.

Display: 0, 50, 100, 200 Sort: Newest First - Order Posted

Viewing: 1642 - 1592

Page: 1 | 2 | 3 | 4 | 5 | 6 | 7 | 8 | 9 | 10 | 11 | 12 | 13 | 14 | 15 | 16 | 17 | 18 | 19 | 20 | 21 | 22 | 23 | 24 | 25 | 26 | 27 | 28 | 29 | 30 | 31 | 32 | 33Blog Index

1642. hercj
3:11 PM GMT on September 19, 2009
I don't understand this one. They do not have a lot of time to recon this storm. They really are not believing it to be a player at all. Talk about disrespect. lol.
Member Since: September 5, 2009 Posts: 0 Comments: 319
1641. hercj
3:09 PM GMT on September 19, 2009
All flights canceled. They just stood em down.
Member Since: September 5, 2009 Posts: 0 Comments: 319
1640. hydrus
2:54 PM GMT on September 19, 2009
Quoting hercj:
There is a world of dif between a Cat 1 that is intensifying as it makes landfall and one that is weakening. Cantore was in the middle of an intensifying cyclone. Katrina was weakening as it made the ms/la landfall. Chris Landsea at NOAA who wrote the book on Andrew is convinced that Andrew strengthened over the glades.
I agree.
Member Since: September 27, 2007 Posts: 1 Comments: 20547
1639. hercj
2:45 PM GMT on September 19, 2009
There is a world of dif between a Cat 1 that is intensifying as it makes landfall and one that is weakening. Cantore was in the middle of an intensifying cyclone. Katrina was weakening as it made the ms/la landfall. Chris Landsea at NOAA who wrote the book on Andrew is convinced that Andrew strengthened over the glades.
Member Since: September 5, 2009 Posts: 0 Comments: 319
1638. hydrus
2:01 PM GMT on September 19, 2009
Quoting Wilmasurviver:


You missed a few Storms- Wilma, Frances, Jeanne,
Irene in 1999 was bad too...It was a cat-1 but did considerable damage.
Member Since: September 27, 2007 Posts: 1 Comments: 20547
1636. Ameister12
1:25 PM GMT on September 19, 2009
New blog!
Member Since: August 9, 2009 Posts: 10 Comments: 4907
1635. BahaHurican
1:25 PM GMT on September 19, 2009
Orca, that Eumetsat pic is Niiiicccceeeee......
Member Since: October 25, 2005 Posts: 19 Comments: 21615
1634. Cavin Rawlins
1:25 PM GMT on September 19, 2009
Quoting indianrivguy:


seemed to me to be intensifying while over the glades. It was tapping into the hot water off sw Florida's coast.. like Fay did... imo.


yea but I mean when Katrina went down to 70 mph just b4 it exited into the GOM.
Member Since: July 24, 2005 Posts: 407 Comments: 19076
1633. Wilmasurviver
1:24 PM GMT on September 19, 2009
Quoting leftovers:
except for andrew south florida has been pretty lucky the last two decades


You missed a few Storms- Wilma, Frances, Jeanne,
1632. nrtiwlnvragn
1:24 PM GMT on September 19, 2009
Fred 12Z

Statistical




Dynamical


Member Since: September 23, 2005 Posts: 14 Comments: 10933
1631. indianrivguy
1:22 PM GMT on September 19, 2009
Quoting Weather456:



yea I saw the news coverage of Katrina.


And yea the storm barely weaken over the Everglades.


seemed to me to be intensifying while over the glades. It was tapping into the hot water off sw Florida's coast.. like Fay did... imo.
Member Since: September 23, 2006 Posts: 1 Comments: 2525
1630. Orcasystems
1:22 PM GMT on September 19, 2009
Member Since: October 1, 2007 Posts: 81 Comments: 26511
1629. BahaHurican
1:21 PM GMT on September 19, 2009
Quoting zoomiami:
Hi Leftovers - lucky as in no majors, but 04 & 05 caused plenty of damage. The agricultural industry lost most of their crops (plants etc) in the years with Jeanne, etc & then again with Katrina, Rita and Wilma.

Also a lot of roof damage - I had many friends here in South Dade that had to replace roofs.
I can see where he is coming from. Sure, SF has been affected by several storms since Andrew. But in every instance storms like Katrina and Wilma showed their nastiest sides to other populations. Floyd never got there; '04 storms caused damage much less in Dade-Broward and even southern PB; even last year's Fay and Ike brushed S FL and went on to wreak havoc elsewhere.

Damage from what storms we did get was bad enough. I'm just grateful we haven't had another 1926 hurricane or 1947 hurricane in the last 20 years....
Member Since: October 25, 2005 Posts: 19 Comments: 21615
1627. jpsb
1:19 PM GMT on September 19, 2009
Quoting zoomiami:
Agreed Baha - had a lot of damage from Katrina as a Cat 1, but prior to landfall they were saying it was barely going to be a TS.

Do you realize that we really only had about 36 hours notice with Andrew? In today's world we gripe about the 3 day. Once Andrew started moving it just zipped on in.
I remember Jim Cantory saying live on the W.C. that this (Katrina) was the strongest Cat 1 he ever seen. lol.
Member Since: June 30, 2009 Posts: 0 Comments: 1190
1626. nrtiwlnvragn
1:19 PM GMT on September 19, 2009
Quoting zoomiami:


So true - we got home from work when it began to hit -

Had doors that broke open due to the wind, flooded the entire upstairs, spent 3 hours scooping up water, the rains were so bad, and coming sideways that even after we got the doors secured little pinholes were letting in streams like a hose.

The worst part was that we have shutters, but didn't put them up because it was "only" a tropical storm. Now even if its "only" a tropical storm they need to go up.


Zoo,

Learned that lesson also, even if TS shutters go up. I can still see the spots in my front door where I had to nail it shut to the frame.
Member Since: September 23, 2005 Posts: 14 Comments: 10933
1625. reedzone
1:19 PM GMT on September 19, 2009
After looking at the quickscat Weather456, my confidence is bumping from yellow code right to a TD at 5 p.m. It's in heading in 5-10 knots of wind shear and very warm waters.
Member Since: July 1, 2008 Posts: 13 Comments: 7340
1624. homelesswanderer
1:18 PM GMT on September 19, 2009
NM
Member Since: August 15, 2008 Posts: 10 Comments: 3665
1623. Cavin Rawlins
1:17 PM GMT on September 19, 2009
Quoting nrtiwlnvragn:


They raised the winds to 30kt yesterday at 18Z and have kept it at that level. Same with pressure 1011 inside, 1015 outside since yesterday at 18Z.


ohok
Member Since: July 24, 2005 Posts: 407 Comments: 19076
1622. nrtiwlnvragn
1:16 PM GMT on September 19, 2009
Quoting Weather456:



so he's up to 30 knots


They raised the winds to 30kt yesterday at 18Z and have kept it at that level. Same with pressure 1011 inside, 1015 outside since yesterday at 18Z.
Member Since: September 23, 2005 Posts: 14 Comments: 10933
1621. CanesWorldCanesWorld
1:16 PM GMT on September 19, 2009
Quoting BahaHurican:
It's BECAUSE it was so unexpected. Like me, the vast majority of S Floridians were going about their everyday business. Next thing they knew, there was a high-end cat 1 hurricane making landfall. People got killed because they thought Katrina was an afternoon thundershower; instead it was really 80mph winds, torrential rains and massive flooding. News shows in S FL that evening showed 5-6 feet of flooding in some Miami neighbourhoods.

That is so true, we weren't let out of work until 3pm and the storm was about an hour away (Hollywood, fl).. it was basically regarded by employers as not a big deal...
It also surprised Dade county... that storm was supposed to basically traverse Broward Cty but took a unexpected southern twist/treck across Miami-Dade County
1620. Ameister12
1:16 PM GMT on September 19, 2009
98L and the new wave.
Member Since: August 9, 2009 Posts: 10 Comments: 4907
1619. zoomiami
1:13 PM GMT on September 19, 2009
Quoting BahaHurican:
It's BECAUSE it was so unexpected. Like me, the vast majority of S Floridians were going about their everyday business. Next thing they knew, there was a high-end cat 1 hurricane making landfall. People got killed because they thought Katrina was an afternoon thundershower; instead it was really 80mph winds, torrential rains and massive flooding. News shows in S FL that evening showed 5-6 feet of flooding in some Miami neighbourhoods.


So true - we got home from work when it began to hit -

Had doors that broke open due to the wind, flooded the entire upstairs, spent 3 hours scooping up water, the rains were so bad, and coming sideways that even after we got the doors secured little pinholes were letting in streams like a hose.

The worst part was that we have shutters, but didn't put them up because it was "only" a tropical storm. Now even if its "only" a tropical storm they need to go up.
Member Since: August 13, 2007 Posts: 10 Comments: 4141
1618. Cavin Rawlins
1:13 PM GMT on September 19, 2009
Quoting BahaHurican:
It's BECAUSE it was so unexpected. Like me, the vast majority of S Floridians were going about their everyday business. Next thing they knew, there was a high-end cat 1 hurricane making landfall. People got killed because they thought Katrina was an afternoon thundershower; instead it was really 80mph winds, torrential rains and massive flooding. News shows in S FL that evening showed 5-6 feet of flooding in some Miami neighbourhoods.



yea I saw the news coverage of Katrina.


And yea the storm barely weaken over the Everglades.
Member Since: July 24, 2005 Posts: 407 Comments: 19076
1617. BahaHurican
1:13 PM GMT on September 19, 2009
Quoting leftovers:
except for andrew south florida has been pretty lucky the last two decades
Including Andrew, so has Nassau. We've had a bunch of near misses, but nothing with eye passage over New Providence except Michelle as she was going extratropical....
Member Since: October 25, 2005 Posts: 19 Comments: 21615
1616. Orcasystems
1:11 PM GMT on September 19, 2009
Quoting zoomiami:
Hi Orca - have you been bothering the penguins lately?


I gave up, they can be pesky when they get even :)
Member Since: October 1, 2007 Posts: 81 Comments: 26511
1615. BahaHurican
1:10 PM GMT on September 19, 2009
Quoting Weather456:
About Katrina as a cat 1. I am still pondering, why did it caused so many deaths and damages when it cross S FL. This is the part of Katrina I will never understand (maybe If I was there).
It's BECAUSE it was so unexpected. Like me, the vast majority of S Floridians were going about their everyday business. Next thing they knew, there was a high-end cat 1 hurricane making landfall. People got killed because they thought Katrina was an afternoon thundershower; instead it was really 80mph winds, torrential rains and massive flooding. News shows in S FL that evening showed 5-6 feet of flooding in some Miami neighbourhoods.
Member Since: October 25, 2005 Posts: 19 Comments: 21615
1614. zoomiami
1:10 PM GMT on September 19, 2009
Hi Leftovers - lucky as in no majors, but 04 & 05 caused plenty of damage. The agricultural industry lost most of their crops (plants etc) in the years with Jeanne, etc & then again with Katrina, Rita and Wilma.

Also a lot of roof damage - I had many friends here in South Dade that had to replace roofs.
Member Since: August 13, 2007 Posts: 10 Comments: 4141
1613. CanesWorldCanesWorld
1:10 PM GMT on September 19, 2009
Quoting leftovers:
except for andrew south florida has been pretty lucky the last two decades


ummm Wilma....HELLO
1612. PanhandleChuck
1:09 PM GMT on September 19, 2009
Morning all.... IF Fred-ex even becomes a low end TS, it would still be very impressive, due to what it has overcome.

Rain nor snow or sleet shall stop the United States Post Service....

Dry air nor wind shear or troughs shall stop Fred-Ex
Member Since: May 13, 2008 Posts: 0 Comments: 1406
1611. CybrTeddy
1:09 PM GMT on September 19, 2009
Quoting leftovers:
except for andrew south florida has been pretty lucky the last two decades


Katrina was also very bad in South Florida.
Member Since: July 8, 2005 Posts: 259 Comments: 23638
1609. CybrTeddy
1:08 PM GMT on September 19, 2009
Quoting Weather456:


take a look at this morning QS, I was surprise Fred is that well define



I was very surprised by the QS too, well organized now.
Member Since: July 8, 2005 Posts: 259 Comments: 23638
1607. zoomiami
1:07 PM GMT on September 19, 2009
Hi Orca - have you been bothering the penguins lately?
Member Since: August 13, 2007 Posts: 10 Comments: 4141
1606. Cavin Rawlins
1:06 PM GMT on September 19, 2009
Quoting nrtiwlnvragn:
DISTURBANCE FRED (AL072009) 20090919 1200 UTC

...INITIAL CONDITIONS...
LATCUR = 26.6N LONCUR = 69.8W DIRCUR = 285DEG SPDCUR = 8KT
LATM12 = 26.2N LONM12 = 68.2W DIRM12 = 285DEG SPDM12 = 10KT
LATM24 = 25.3N LONM24 = 66.0W
WNDCUR = 30KT RMAXWD = 15NM WNDM12 = 30KT
CENPRS = 1011MB OUTPRS = 1015MB OUTRAD = 150NM SDEPTH = M
RD34NE = 0NM RD34SE = 0NM RD34SW = 0NM RD34NW = 0NM






so he's up to 30 knots
Member Since: July 24, 2005 Posts: 407 Comments: 19076
1605. zoomiami
1:06 PM GMT on September 19, 2009
456 - I've looked at the info dozens of times, because Katrina caused more damage than most other storms that S Fla has been through. Excluding Andrew of course.

It came in on the South Broward line, and then did a twist down through Miami Dade and into the upper keys. I believe that the "twist" that it did caused the area to be under the gun for a longer period than most storms, and also caused the same area to be basically be hit by all four quadrants of the storm.

Our home was on the point of the "twist" we had constant rain and wind for approximately five hours - no banding - this is what caused the wind and rain damage.
Member Since: August 13, 2007 Posts: 10 Comments: 4141
1604. Cavin Rawlins
1:05 PM GMT on September 19, 2009
Quoting reedzone:


Ohh.. ok, 07L is entering 5-10 knots, and looks good. Maybe recon will find a TD this afternoon.


take a look at this morning QS, I was surprise Fred is that well define

Member Since: July 24, 2005 Posts: 407 Comments: 19076
1603. Orcasystems
1:05 PM GMT on September 19, 2009



AOI

AOI

AOI

AOI

Member Since: October 1, 2007 Posts: 81 Comments: 26511
1601. BahaHurican
1:05 PM GMT on September 19, 2009
Quoting zoomiami:
Agreed Baha - had a lot of damage from Katrina as a Cat 1, but prior to landfall they were saying it was barely going to be a TS.

Do you realize that we really only had about 36 hours notice with Andrew? In today's world we gripe about the 3 day. Once Andrew started moving it just zipped on in.
Andrew came through here the day before it hit FL, but on the 19th, which was an election day here, there was a small news item about Andrew on the local news. Fortunately for me, I was a "hurricane buff" even then, so we were able to make some preps at my house before the worst of the insanity at the shops and hardwares began. But u were right; we really didn't have more than 2 days' notice at the most...
Member Since: October 25, 2005 Posts: 19 Comments: 21615
1600. nrtiwlnvragn
1:05 PM GMT on September 19, 2009
DISTURBANCE FRED (AL072009) 20090919 1200 UTC

...INITIAL CONDITIONS...
LATCUR = 26.6N LONCUR = 69.8W DIRCUR = 285DEG SPDCUR = 8KT
LATM12 = 26.2N LONM12 = 68.2W DIRM12 = 285DEG SPDM12 = 10KT
LATM24 = 25.3N LONM24 = 66.0W
WNDCUR = 30KT RMAXWD = 15NM WNDM12 = 30KT
CENPRS = 1011MB OUTPRS = 1015MB OUTRAD = 150NM SDEPTH = M
RD34NE = 0NM RD34SE = 0NM RD34SW = 0NM RD34NW = 0NM



SHIPS Text
Member Since: September 23, 2005 Posts: 14 Comments: 10933
1599. Orcasystems
1:03 PM GMT on September 19, 2009
Quoting zoomiami:
hey Foggy - good here - usually lurking,


Morning Zoo & Foggy :)
Member Since: October 1, 2007 Posts: 81 Comments: 26511
1598. reedzone
1:03 PM GMT on September 19, 2009
Quoting BahaHurican:
Nah, we weren't thinkin' that... I was trying to remember which of our bloggers was associated with the crownweather.com website...


Ohh.. ok, 07L is entering 5-10 knots, and looks good. Maybe recon will find a TD this afternoon.
Member Since: July 1, 2008 Posts: 13 Comments: 7340
1597. zoomiami
1:03 PM GMT on September 19, 2009
With those SST's I definitely think that someone needs to tell Fred to go north. If anything resembling a td or ts got into the gulf it could get ugly.
Member Since: August 13, 2007 Posts: 10 Comments: 4141
1596. Cavin Rawlins
1:02 PM GMT on September 19, 2009
About Katrina as a cat 1. I am still pondering, why did it caused so many deaths and damages when it cross S FL. This is the part of Katrina I will never understand (maybe If I was there).
Member Since: July 24, 2005 Posts: 407 Comments: 19076
1595. zoomiami
1:01 PM GMT on September 19, 2009
hey Foggy - good here - usually lurking,
Member Since: August 13, 2007 Posts: 10 Comments: 4141
1593. foggymyst
1:00 PM GMT on September 19, 2009
Thanks StormW, and how about possible intensity? Hi Zoo. Been awhile. All is well on my end. And you?
Member Since: September 23, 2008 Posts: 0 Comments: 383
1592. BahaHurican
1:00 PM GMT on September 19, 2009
Quoting reedzone:


Me as another blogger? I've never been banned to be another blogger, nice try guys ;)
Nah, we weren't thinkin' that... I was trying to remember which of our bloggers was associated with the crownweather.com website...
Member Since: October 25, 2005 Posts: 19 Comments: 21615

Viewing: 1642 - 1592

Page: 1 | 2 | 3 | 4 | 5 | 6 | 7 | 8 | 9 | 10 | 11 | 12 | 13 | 14 | 15 | 16 | 17 | 18 | 19 | 20 | 21 | 22 | 23 | 24 | 25 | 26 | 27 | 28 | 29 | 30 | 31 | 32 | 33Blog Index

Top of Page

About

Jeff co-founded the Weather Underground in 1995 while working on his Ph.D. He flew with the NOAA Hurricane Hunters from 1986-1990.