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Here’s what we know about the potential tropical storm

Here’s what we know about the potential tropical storm

(CNN Spanish) — According to the US National Hurricane Center (NHC), Tropical Storm Bonnie threatens to sweep the coasts of Central America and the Caribbean, bringing heavy rains, flash floods and landslides to some countries.

According to the latest information from NHCTropical Storm Bonnie will bring tropical storm conditions to the San Andres Islands in Colombia and the Caribbean Sea coasts of Costa Rica and Nicaragua.

Meanwhile, Honduras’ Office of Risk Management and Control of National Hazards, Copeco, said in a statement that it had declared a nationwide green alert for Hurricane Boni.

We know this from Tropical Storm Bonnie and its journey through Central America.

What to do in the event of a hurricane

Bonnie’s latest

The NHC has been tracking an area of ​​thunderstorms in the northwestern Gulf since the middle of this week as it slowly moves westward and approaches the Texas coast.

Early this Friday morning, the tropical storm moved toward the southwest coast of the United States at speeds of 32 km/h. The maximum wind speed was 65 kmph. According to the NHC.

The National Hurricane Center still identifies Bonnie as a “potential tropical cyclone two” and forecasts:

  • Flash floods and landslides in some areas of influence in Nicaragua and Costa Rica.
  • “Hurricane conditions” this Friday afternoon along the Caribbean coast of Nicaragua.
  • In Honduras, COPECO expects the tropical storm to become a Category 1 hurricane, bringing rain to the southwestern, central, and southeastern parts of Honduras and the border with El Salvador.
  • The Institute of Hydrology, Meteorology and Environmental Studies of Colombia, IDEAM, in San Andrés, Colombia. issued an announcement By the probability of a tropical storm. According to Idiom, there is a “high probability” of winds of up to 65 km/h over the Colombian Caribbean Sea and the San Andrés and Providencia archipelagos Thursday night and early Friday morning.
    Colombian President Ivan Duque He said there was “constant surveillance” of Bonnie and “constant communication” with the authorities of the Archipelago of San Andres and Providencia. “All preparation and warning mechanisms are in place to deal with any eventuality.”
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Potential Tropical Cyclone Two (PTC 2) is located about 160 km east-southeast of Curacao this Wednesday. It was moving rapidly westward near the northern coast of Venezuela. NHC predicted Bonnie “could become a tropical storm at any moment.”

Tropical storm warnings have been in effect for many southern Caribbean countries since mid-week, with warnings of heavy rain, localized flash flooding and tropical storm-force winds.

The official forecast calls for a strong tropical storm to reach Central America on Friday night, weaken as it passes land and emerge in the Pacific, where it will strengthen again.

Unlike Hurricane Agatha, which hit Mexico earlier this year and degenerated and eventually contributed to Alex in the Atlantic, this system is also forecast to remain intact in the Central America. If that happens, the storm will keep the Bonnie name as it crosses the Pacific Ocean.