Hurricane season warning as forecasters predict 19 named storms this year in 7th devastating season in a row

THE 2022 hurricane season could prove to be the seventh above-normal season in a row if this forecast is correct.

Dr Philip Klotzbach and his team at Colorado State University are predicting another 19 named storms this year. He expects there will be nine hurricanes and four major hurricanes.

In total, there have been 70 named storms over the past three years.

Klotzbach is a member of the CSU Tropical Weather and Climate Research team. In his findings, he details the main reason for this unprecedented streak of activity.

Marginal La Nina, or cooler than normal Pacific waters near the equator, and warmer than average waters in the Atlantic Ocean are the major factors for the rise in storms, according to Klotzbach.

His findings also suggest that there will be a well above normal chance of a hurricane hitting Florida and Georgia.

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In Georgia especially, there is a near double (167 percent) above the historical average of a major hurricane hitting the state.

So far this year, there have been deadly storms that have ripped through multiple states.


Just this month, deadly storms reached over 100mph winds, leaving destruction in their paths.

The powerful storms battered through the southern states of South Carolina, Louisiana, Mississippi and Georgia on Tuesday, leaving a path of destruction and death.

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According to the National Weather Service, at least 33 reports of tornadoes were reported on Tuesday evening, stretching from South Carolina to Mississippi.

There were reports of two tornadoes in Georgia, resulting in one death.

The Bryan County Coroner confirmed the death to CNN but did not have any details about the victim or how they died.

Bryan County first responders said the twisters trapped several people in their homes.

Images on social media showed the devastation from the storms, including houses torn apart and trees uprooted in Pembroke.

Other photos showed overturned cars and power poles ripped from the ground.

Footage posted on social media shows a woman driving on Interstate 16 in Georgia near Savannah when she saw a tornado ahead.


The second death was reported in Whitehouse, Texas, when a tree toppled onto the home of W. M. Soloman, 71.

Whitehouse Mayor James Wansley announced Soloman’s death and said trees fell on at least four other homes in the city.

Winds in the area were measured at 100 mph during the worst phase of the front, the mayor said.

The powerful storm comes after several Texas counties were slammed with severe thunderstorms and strong winds on Monday evening, leaving at least one dead.


Dozens of tornadoes touched down in several states with video capturing the moment a tornado reportedly blasted through Mississippi.

The video from the Mississippi Department of Transportation shows what appears to be a tornado making its way through Newton, Mississippi.

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The footage shows strong winds and heavy rain ripping through a parking lot in the town.

According to the National Weather Service, four EF-1 tornadoes touched down in the Newton area.

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