The hurricane season of 2020 has been extreme and record-breaking. So far there have been 23 storms and all of the traditional hurricane names have been used and now the Greek alphabet is being used. has compiled an array of shocking maps to show where the active and burgeoning twisters are churning right now.

Hurricane Teddy is the most severe hurricane whirling in the western Atlantic coast right now.

The storm is located around 375 miles south southeast of Bermuda and packing winds of 115mph.

Teddy is moving at 13mph and is expected to continue this motion turning followed by a faster northward motion on Monday.

Hurricane-force winds extend outward up to 60 miles from the centre and tropical-storm-force winds extend outward up to 255 miles.

Currently, there is a tropical storm warning in effect for Bermuda.

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Tropical Storm Beta is nearly stationary but is expected to begin moving towards Texas later on Sunday.

As of 1am CDT (7am BST) on Sunday, the storm was located around 220 miles southeast of Galveston, Texas, and 315 miles east of Corpus Christi, Texas.

A storm surge warning is in effect for Port Aransas, Texas to Rockefeller Wildlife Refuge, Louisiana, including Copano Bay, Aransas Bay, San Antonio Bay, Matagorda Bay, Galveston Bay, Sabine Lake, and Lake Calcasieu.

A storm surge watch is in effect for Baffin Bay, Texas to Port Aransas, Texas including Baffin Bay and Corpus Christi Bay.

A Hurricane Watch is in effect for Port Aransas Texas to High Island Texas and a Tropical Storm Warning is in effect for Port Aransas Texas to Morgan City Louisiana.

A Tropical Storm Watch is in effect for South of Port Aransas Texas to the Mouth of the Rio Grande.

Beta has been meandering for the past several hours.

A slow-motion toward the west-northwest is forecast to begin later today, followed by a slow northwest to north motion Monday night and Tuesday.

On the forecast track, the centre of Beta will move toward the coast of Texas and likely move inland late Monday or early Tuesday.

Beta is packing maximum sustained winds of almost 60mph and tropical-storm-force winds extend outwards up to 185 miles mainly to the north of the centre.

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There are several tropical disturbances churning right now.

The first is the post-tropical cyclone Paulette located around a few hundred miles south of the Azores and continues to produce a few showers.

This system is drifting southward over marginally warm waters and is expected to begin moving eastward in a couple of days.

The cyclone could develop tropical or subtropical characteristics during the next day or two.

There is a 60 percent chance of formation through the next 48 hours or five days.

There is also an area of small low-pressure system is located near a frontal boundary, just

off the eastern coast of central Florida.

The low is producing a small area of thunderstorms near the coast, and recent buoy and satellite-derived wind data indicate that gale-force winds are occurring in the area.

The low is expected to move inland over Florida later this morning, and significant development is not anticipated.

There is a 10 percent chance of formation through the next 48 hours or five days.

There is also a tropical disturbance currently moving across the eastern North Pacific.

Showers and thunderstorms associated with a broad area of low pressure is located a couple of hundred miles south-southwest of Manzanillo, Mexico which are beginning to show signs of organisation.

There is a 70 percent chance of formation through the next 48 hours and a 90 percent chance through the next five days.

According to Cyclocane the following are all the tropical disturbances whirling around the world right now:

  • 23L
  • 22L
  • 93W
  • 93E
  • 20L
  • 98L
  • 90L
  • 21L
  • 93C
  • 13W

There are also four tropical storm risk areas according to Cyclocane.

The first is currently located in the northwest Pacific Ocean and involves an area of convection located around 367 nautical miles east-southeast of Kadena, Okinawa.



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