Hurrican Shutters

Installing "Peace of Mind"

Sunshine State’s Potential Debby Deluge

Posted by cat5shuttersllc on June 21, 2012

Sunshine State's Potential Debby DelugeLast week we began discussing the potential for a depression or named storm to form over the Gulf of Mexico or western Caribbean later this week or weekend.

CAT 5 Hurricane Shutters is located in West Palm Beach, Florida, Palm Beach County. We design, manufacture and install hurricane shutters according to the 2010 FL bldg. codes. We are licensed CGC # 1517869.

We service Palm Beach County, includes cities such as Atlantic, Boca Raton, DelRay Beach, Boynton Beach, Greenacres, Hypoluxo, Jupiter, Lake Clarke Shore, Lake Park, Lake Worth, Lantana, North Palm beach, Palm Beach, Palm Beach Gardens, Palm Springs, Riviera Beach, Royal Palm Beach, West Palm Beach and Wellington. In Broward County we have worked in cities such as City of Coral Springs, City of Deerfield Beach, City of North Lauderdale, Lauderdale by the Sea, North Lauderdale, Lighthouse Pointe, Miramar, Oakland Park, Parkland, Pompano Beach, Plantation, as well as the upper and middle Florida Keys in Florida.

Contact us for a free estimate at (561) 333-2285 or http://www.cat5shutters.net

Tropical Weather Soon for Gulf?
A enhanced pulse of thunderstorms, triggered by the Madden-Julian Oscillation, has arrived in the eastern Pacific, central America and the western Caribbean Sea from off southeast Asia and the Indian Ocean. Out of this spun up Hurricane Carlotta, which sliced into southern Mexico last week.
Now, winds aloft over the Gulf of Mexico are forecast to become more favorable for low pressure to form and consolidate at least sufficient convection to be deemed either a tropical depression or tropical storm (“Debby” is the next named storm in the list), possibly as soon as late Friday.
Go to http://www.weather.com to look for the “hot spots”.

This matches up well with climatology, as the Gulf of Mexico and western Caribbean are typical “hot spots” for tropical cyclone development in June.

While much remains unknown about the eventual strength of the tropical cyclone in the Gulf of Mexico, one impact looks increasingly likely, not only from the cyclone itself, but well ahead of it.

Distributed by Viestly

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