Home Breaking News Tropical Storm Barry Map: Projected Path to Track the Storm

Tropical Storm Barry Map: Projected Path to Track the Storm


NOAA Tropical Storm Barry

Tropical Storm Barry has formed in the Gulf and may be headed to Louisiana, bringing more rain to an already inundated region. There’s a chance the storm will be a low-category hurricane by the time it reaches the coast. Read on to see maps of Barry’s track along with the current projected path. Hurricanes are a bit unpredictable at this stage, so stay tuned as details can change over time.

Tropical Storm Barry’s  Projected Path

First, here’s a map from the National Hurricane Center showing a forecast cone and coastal watches and warnings. This map does not indicate the storm’s size, but it does show its current projected path.


This next map may give you a better idea of when to first expect to feel the effects of the storm. This map shows the estimated arrival time of tropical storm force winds. These are expected as early as late Thursday night or Friday morning in some regions.


Next is a different look at the hurricane’s projected path. Keep in mind that this map has an interactive component that you can view here.


The Navy has a tracking map for tropical storms too. This is the Navy’s tracking map, provided by ATCF – Naval Research Laboratory: Marine Meteorology Division:


Wind Projection Maps of Barry

Next up are wind-speed probability maps. The first shows the probability of tropical storm force winds.


Barry’s Location

According to the National Hurricane Center’s 10 a.m. central Advisory: “Barry is moving toward the west near 5 mph (7 km/h) and this motion is expected to continue today. A turn toward the west-northwest is expected tonight, followed by a turn toward the northwest on Friday. On the forecast track the center of Barry will be near the central or southeastern coast of Louisiana Friday night or Saturday.”

The storm is currently located at 27.8 N, 88.7 W, about 95 miles south-southeast of the mouth of the Mississippi River, according to NOAA.

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