MIAMI (AP) — Tropical Storm Debby is looking less of a threat to the coast of Louisiana.

At 5 p.m. Sunday, the storm was located roughly 205 miles east-southeast of the mouth of the Mississippi River. The system has maximum sustained winds of 60 miles per hour and was crawling to the northeast at 3 miles per hour.

READ MORE: As US Confirms First Omicron Case, CDC Works To Step Up Testing Requirements

A Tropical Storm Warning is posted from the Mississippi/Alabama border east to the Suwannee Ricer in Florida.

A Tropical Storm Watch has been issued from south of the Suwannee River along the west coast of Florida to Englewood.

A Tropical Storm Warning for the coast of Louisiana from the mouth of the Pearl River westward to Morgan City has been discontinued.

Debby is expected to produce 5 to 10 inches of rain along the Gulf Coast from southeast Louisiana to the central west coast of Florida.  Some areas could see up to 15 inches of rain.

READ MORE: Arrest Made In Miami-Dade In Connection With Murder Of Palm Beach Gardens Boy

South Florida, coastal Alabama, coastal Mississippi and southeaster Louisiana could see rainfall amounts of 2 to 4 inches, with some isolated areas getting as many as 6 inches.

Isolated tornadoes are possible over portions of the west-central and southwestern Florida Peninsula on Sunday.

Forecasters said Debby could reach hurricane strength sometime over the next few days.

CBS4 Meteorologist Craig Setzer says the storm isn’t expected to move toward South Florida , but could bring gusty storms to the area.

MORE NEWS: Asian American Artists Celebrated During Art Basel: 'Through Hardships, We Could Look At Diversity And See It As Strength'

Get complete details on Tropical Storm Debby at our Tropical Weather Section, complete with maps, storm tracks, and an interactive planner.