There will be some wind shear affecting this storm.
There is high uncertainty about the possible intensity of the system, but it is likely that the complex will drag tropical moisture across Florida.
Harrison County Emergency Manager Rupert Lacy warned Friday afternoon that tides are expected to be above-normal ahead of any possible tropical depression because of persistent onshore winds of 15-20 miles per hour. There will be a small chance of a shower or thunderstorm during the afternoon hours.
There remains no threat to land as the hurricane continues to pace around in the open Atlantic waters.More news: Time Running Out in Search for Survivors of Indonesia's Quake
More news: Teenager Prithvi Shaw roars at Rajkot with Test century on debut
More news: Why Cristiano Ronaldo asked to be left out of latest Portugal squad
NHC forecasters say that this general motion with some increase in forward speed is expected over the next few days. By Wednesday, however, environmental conditions are expected to become unfavorable for any significant development to occur.
The Hurricane Center noted that hurricane-force winds extend outward up to 45 miles from the center, and tropical-storm-force winds extend outward up to 195 miles. Radar indicates that these same areas are still receiving rain and will continue to do so throughout the day.
As always stay with WGNO on air and online for the latest.
If the system takes that path, southeast Louisiana can expect 1-3 inches of rain and higher-than-normal-tides Monday through Wednesday, Cranford said. Temperatures climbed into the upper 80s and lower 90s. What a way to end the season! Follow WBRZ Weather on Facebook and Twitter for even more weather updates while you are on the go.