This Is Hurricane Chris' Path and Forecast

Tropical Storm Chris continues to spin off North Carolina coast

Hurricane Chris forms in Atlantic Ocean

Chris will still have tropical storm strength after entering the cooler water, but it will begin to change to a much different structure. The report is available in Spanish at: Centro de Operaciones de Emergencias.

If the storm hits as expected, there could be some damage to coastal infrastructure, and potential flooding, especially on the southern Avalon.

Tropical Storm Chris continues to spin not far off the North Carolina coast and is now centered roughly 200 miles to the south-southeast of Cape Hatteras.

As of Friday morning, the remnants of what was once Hurricane Beryl are losing the chance of tropical development.

If it does reform, it should stay well off the U.S. East Coast, AccuWeather said.

He said they typically have about 150 people at the combined facilities, with about 90 personnel remaining offshore after the removals. Atlantic Canada residents are being warned these conditions could cause life-threatening surf and rip current conditions.

This is the second hurricane of the 2018 Atlantic Hurricane Season. Chris will continue to gain speed and reach the Canadian province of Newfoundland late Thursday and will pass near Iceland this weekend.

Chris will make for an angry ocean with high waves, pounding surf and storm surge a concern for southern parts of the island tonight, particularly during high tide.

Chris has been downgraded from a hurricane to a tropical storm, the National Weather Service said Thursday.

Between Wednesday night and early Thursday, Day is forecasting five to 10 milimetres of rain for Nova Scotia, with the potential for up to 20 in Cape Breton.

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