Jose is no Irma, however.
Forecasters are eyeing the path of Hurricane Jose, as it circles close to the south-east coast of the US, in case remnants of the storm impact Britain's weather. Jose was still churning in the Atlantic Ocean Tuesday as a Category 1 storm, but some models showed the storm could have impacts has far as the East Coast of the United States by next week.
With all the hurricane activity down south, it may only be a matter of time before a storm moseys up north. It is moving east at 6 miles per hour.
It is at 27.6 degrees north and 67.4 degrees west, about 480miles north-northeast of the Grand Turk Island.
Latest forecast models are struggling to track the hurricane's exact path, but the tail-end of the storm could bring some unstable conditions to the United Kingdom in about 10 days time. It will stay well to the east-northeast of the Bahamas through Wednesday. The Hurricane Center reports that Jose "remain over SSTs [sea surface temperatures] over 29C [84 degrees Fahrenheit] for the entire forecast period".
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Current long-term forecast models for Jose are all over the map next week.
Hurricane-force winds extend outward up to 25 miles from the center and tropical-storm-force winds extend outward up to 140 miles. It was once a Category 4.
The upside is hurricane season slows down from here until the end of November, so everyone along the coasts should be able to breathe easy again in a few short months.
In May, the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration said that unseasonably warm ocean temperatures and a no-show from El Niño would contribute to a potentially "extremely active" hurricane season.
It headed out to sea causing little additional damage, and was recently downgraded from a category four hurricane.