Early Atlantic wave serves as reminder of impending tropical storm season

The 2011 Atlantic tropical storm and hurricane season doesn't officially begin until the 1st June, but already meteorologists are closely watching an area north of the Leeward Islands where a wave has formed which they say has the potential to develop into a tropical disturbance. Back in 2003, Tropical Storm Ana read the full article →

Busy hurricane season in 2010 doesn’t equal high losses

So it's the 30th of November, the final day of the 2010 Atlantic tropical storm and hurricane season, so time to take a brief look back at the season just gone. Despite being extremely active, with 19 named storms, the 2010 hurricane season will be best known for the lack read the full article →

2010 Atlantic tropical storm & hurricane season coverage

We've just launched our 2010 Atlantic tropical storm & hurricane season information page! Every year Artemis provides its readers with a page dedicated to Atlantic storms which can help you to keep up to date with all the latest happenings in the Atlantic basin and Gulf of Mexico as storms read the full article →

GC Forecat predicts more landfalling hurricanes for southeast U.S. in 2010 season

GC Forecat, the pre-season hurricane forecast product from Guy Carpenter, is predicting higher than normal risk of landfalling hurricanes for the U.S. southeast region (coastline from Atlantic Florida-Georgia border to Cape Hatteras). That is the only region that their report (available via the excellent blog here) predicts a greater read the full article →

Early 2010 Atlantic tropical storm & hurricane season forecast

The Tropical Storm Risk (TSR) research initiative is the first to issue a very early long-range forecast for the 2010 Atlantic hurricane season. After a benign 2009 you might think that we'd be in for more of the same next year, however the forecast from TSR is for an above read the full article →

Atlantic basin springs into life, Tropical Storm Ana could be hours away

A little later than normal, and a whole two and a half months after the first depression, Tropical Depression 2 has formed in the Eastern Atlantic Ocean. Moving towards the west at 13mph, TD2 currently has maximum sustained winds of 35mph. It's expected to strengthen more today and should be read the full article →