You can’t always be in front of your TV set watching CBS4 while completing your hurricane preparations. You won’t always have your TV if you’re in a shelter, or when the power goes off. That’s the reason for the CBS4 Hurricane Network!
When tropical weather starts to threaten, weather forecasts are filled with new terms and ideas that can be confusing especially to people new to South Florida and tropical weather. These terms should help de-mystify hurricane season, and help you to feel a bit more confident as we face the season of storms.
There’s a monster hurricane spinning but don’t worry, it’s not anywhere near South Florida or Earth for that matter.
Phil Klotzbach and William Gray, renowned Colorado State University climatologists, are predicting the fourth busy storm season in a row.
The next time a tropical system approaches the U.S., any watches or warnings used to alert the public will be handled differently, the National Hurricane Center said Thursday.
Good news: the National Hurricane Center’s (NHC) cone of error has shrunk again. Why is that good news? It means the center’s tropical forecasts are getting more accurate.
Citizens Property Insurance Corporation took a first step Monday to move thousands of coastal hurricane insurance policies to a private insurer.
It’s official: a hurricane warning will be posted the next time a system like Superstorm Sandy threatens the U.S. coastline.
A week after Superstorm Sandy devastated parts of the East Coast, many are still struggling with no power, flooded homes, gas shortages and frigid temperatures.
It’s been almost a week since Superstorm Sandy made landfall along the Northeast coast. In some areas of the region life is getting back to normal but many people still lack electric power and are in desperate need of fuel and other necessities.