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Hazardous Weather Outlook

Hazardous Weather Outlook
National Weather Service Melbourne FL
946 AM EDT Fri Jun 2 2023

Flagler Beach to Volusia-Brevard County Line 0-20 nm-Volusia-
Brevard County Line to Sebastian Inlet 0-20 nm-
Sebastian Inlet to Jupiter Inlet 0-20 nm-Flagler Beach to Volusia-
Brevard County Line 20-60 nm-Volusia-
Brevard County Line to Sebastian Inlet 20-60 nm-
Sebastian Inlet to Jupiter Inlet 20-60 nm-Inland Volusia-
Northern Lake-Orange-Seminole-Osceola-Okeechobee-Coastal Volusia-
Southern Lake-Coastal Indian River-Coastal Saint Lucie-
Coastal Martin-Inland Northern Brevard-Inland Indian River-
Inland Saint Lucie-Inland Martin-Mainland Northern Brevard-
Northern Brevard Barrier Islands-Inland Southern Brevard-
Mainland Southern Brevard-Southern Brevard Barrier Islands-
946 AM EDT Fri Jun 2 2023



Scattered to numerous showers and lightning storms are forecast
again today across east central Florida. Similar to yesterday,
chances will be higher across the coastal counties during the
morning and early afternoon, with the highest coverage spreading
across the interior from mid to late afternoon. A few showers and
storms will linger across the area through early evening.

The potential will exist for any stronger storms that develop to
produce wind gusts of 40 to 50 mph and hail up to one inch in
diameter. Frequent lightning and heavy rainfall are likely. Move
indoors to safety at the first sign of threatening skies, or if
you hear thunder.

There will be little to no storm motion today, meaning that the
showers and storms will tend to rain themselves out where they
develop. Because of this, very heavy rainfall totals of 2 to 4
inches are likely in some locations, and could be an inch or two
higher in some spots. Localized flooding of roads as well as
urban, poorly drained, and low lying areas is expected again
today. Never attempt to drive across a water covered roadway as
the depth may be to great for your vehicle to get across safely.
Turn around, don`t drown.

Today`s storms will also have the potential to produce wind gusts
to around 35 knots over the local Atlantic, Intracoastal
Waterway, and inland lakes.

A moderate risk of dangerous rip currents continues at all central
Florida Atlantic beaches today. If heading to the beaches today,
check with local beach patrol for additional information about
ocean hazards. Remember to swim only within sight of a lifeguard,
and never enter the ocean alone.

The Saint Johns River at Astor is forecast to remain at or just
below Action Stage through early next week due to a combination
of daily rainfall and developing northerly winds over the basin
this weekend.

While no direct impacts from Tropical Depression Two are expected
for east central Florida this weekend, sufficient moisture will
remain in place to produce scattered to numerous showers and
scattered lightning storms. The threat for localized flooding
from heavy rainfall will continue, especially where repeated
rounds of heavy rainfall occur. A few storms will be capable of
producing frequent cloud to ground lightning strikes, gusty winds
up to 50 mph, and small hail.

Boating conditions are expected to become poor to hazardous over
the local Atlantic due to increasing northerly winds and building
seas, especially beyond 20 nautical miles offshore Volusia and
Brevard Counties.

The risk of minor beach erosion and minor coastal flooding around
the times of high tide will increase starting Sunday evening, and
will continue through at least Monday, due to high astronomical

A moderate risk of rip currents is expected to continue through
this weekend and into next week.

Formal activation of spotters is unlikely today and tonight.
However, due to the threat of heavy rain, spotters should report any
rainfall totals of 2 inches of more, and any occurrence of flooding
to the National Weather Service office in Melbourne.



U.S. Dept. of Commerce
NOAA National Weather Service
1325 East West Highway
Silver Spring, MD 20910
Page last modified: May 16, 2007
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