There are parts of this atmosphere that lend themselves to dry days and dry nights, which means the dry season of hurricane seasons tend to be more pronounced. Our decade-long weather team has found that roughly 85 percent of Florida temperatures on dry days are mild or very mild, and roughly 75 percent of the eastern U.S. average amounts of humidity, more than once a year, tends to be produced during dry periods. As a result, the strongest hurricanes tend to occur in the late summer and the early fall. But even during the summer and fall, the Atlantic hurricane season typically brings to the fore a variety of tropical storms.
The normal hurricane season this year runs from June 1 to November 30. Its peak period is July 1 through September 30, and that’s just what we’re seeing. So, will we see a big hurricane this summer? I’m convinced we will. This is a beginning of the hurricane season.
For a prediction of this year’s peak Atlantic hurricane season, read the brief forecast post below.
Click here to read the entire post: “The Atlantic hurricane season starts today”