Tropical Depression Lisa enters the Gulf of Mexico. See path |: Hurricane center

Tropical Depression Lisa enters the Gulf of Mexico. See path |: Hurricane center

Tropical depression Lisa entered the Gulf of Mexico early Friday after making landfall in Belize before crossing to Central America, hurricane forecasters said:

Lisa is expected to remain nearly stationary until dissipating in the Gulf, according to the latest advisory. It does not pose a threat to Louisiana on its current path.

The storm is one of three disturbances tracked by hurricane forecasts on Friday. Two other disturbances occur in the Atlantic Ocean.

Related to: 60+ non-perishable items to consider for your emergency kit

Here’s what you need to know about the systems as of 1 p.m. Friday from the National Hurricane Center.

Tropical depression Lisa



In the wake of Tropical Depression Lisa at 10 a.m. on November 4

Image via National Hurricane Center


Tropical Depression Lisa, a weakened version of the storm that made landfall in Belize on Wednesday, was in the Gulf of Mexico as of 4 a.m. Friday.

On its current track, it lingers over the Gulf for the next day or two before dissipating.

As of 10 a.m., the storm’s center was 185 miles west of Ciudad del Carmen, Mexico, according to the National Hurricane Center. It is moving northwest at 7 mph.

It has winds of 35 mph.

See the 10 a.m. advisory current watches and warnings.

Troubles in the Atlantic Ocean



Tropical weather forecast for November 4 at 1:00 p.m

Image via National Hurricane Center


Hurricane forecasts also track two Atlantic disturbances.

One is several hundred miles southeast of Bermuda and has a 10% chance of becoming a tropical depression within five days.

Another is expected to develop over the next day or two in the Caribbean and Atlantic. A subtropical or tropical depression could form early next week as the system moves northwest over the Atlantic, forecasters said.

It has a 40% chance of becoming a tropical depression within five days.

See the full perspective.

Direct storm tracks

Track the storms with this interactive graphic.

The busiest part of hurricane season is over



The season of hurricanes in File

National Hurricane Center meteorologists monitor the tropics at the agency’s headquarters in Miami. (AP file photo by Andy Newman)


The arrival of November usually marks the end of the busiest part of the Atlantic hurricane season.

About 80% of the systems that have hit the Gulf Coast in the past 100 years have formed in August, September and October, according to the National Weather Service in Slidell.

Hurricane season ends on November 30, but hurricanes can occur at any time.

There have been 11 named storms so far this season.

  • Alex:
  • Bonnie
  • Colin
  • Daniel
  • count
  • Fiona
  • Gaston
  • hermione
  • Yan
  • Julia
  • Karl:
  • Lisa:
  • Martin

The next available name is Nikol.

What to do now?



The season of hurricanes in File

Residents of St. Bernard County fill up their cars and gas cans as the Louisiana coast prepares for the arrival of Hurricane Ida, Friday, Aug. 27, 2021, in New Orleans. (Chris Granger/The Times-Picayune/The New Orleans Advocate)



Now is the time to review hurricane plans and make sure your property is prepared for any storm threat. Here are some tips from the National Weather Service.

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Editor’s Note: This story was updated by the National Hurricane Center at 1 p.m.





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