Tropical Disturbances in Eastern Atlantic

Tropical Disturbances in Eastern Atlantic

The entire East coast should keep an eye on Jose as it meanders through the Atlantic over the next week, according to AccuWeather.

Jose, once a powerful hurricane threatening already devastated Caribbean islands, downgraded to a tropical storm Thursday. The storm had maximum sustained winds of 70 miles per hour with gusts up to 85 miles per hour.

Hurricane Jose was located 435 miles east-northeast of the southeastern Bahamas early Thursday morning.

Jose is now off the U.S East Coast fluctuating between a hurricane and a tropical storm, and though most current reports said the storm should remain offshore, experts have not completely ruled out the possibility of a landfall as a Category 1 over the weekend.

At one point, Jose was a Category 4 hurricane that barely missed the same islands in the Antilles where Irma made a direct hit.

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It's Jose's potential track that is getting all the attention, however.

As Tropical Storm Jose moves northwestward, north of the Bahamas, two disturbances are drifting westward in the eastern Atlantic.

Jose, which recently completed an odd clockwise loop, is forecast to move closer to the United States over the next five days before turning north. The peak of hurricane season is generally from mid-August to mid-October.

Some restrengthening is forecast to begin on Friday, and Jose will likely become a hurricane again by the weekend.

After the Caribbean was left devastated by Hurricane Irma last week, there was worry that Jose could do further damage.

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