Forecasters say Olivia is forecast to be a strong tropical storm off the Big Island by Tuesday and forward speed may decrease a little over the next day.
On Friday, the National Weather Service released its Hawaii area analysis that noted light and variable winds are "expected tonight through Monday, as Hurricane Norman passes northeast of the state".
Hurricane Olivia, a strong storm with sustained winds of 110 miles per hour, is churning toward Hawaii and could impact the island chain as early as Tuesday evening. Environmental conditions are expected be conducive for development, and a tropical depression is expected to form over the weekend while the system moves slowly west-northwestward. Hurricane-force winds extended outward up to 30 miles from the center and tropical-storm-force winds extended outward up to 115 miles. But officials say a tropical storm shouldn't be taken lightly.
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Olivia's motion is forecast to continue for the next couple of days, with a WSW turn anticipated by Tuesday. "The latest forecast for Hurricane Olivia has it approaching the area from the east early next week, then quickly move through portions of the island chain during the middle part of next week".
Meanwhile, further east in the Pacific, Hurricane Olivia was weakening and moving west-northwest. Even if Olivia arrives as a tropical storm, as predicted, Hawaii is in danger of experiencing high winds, heavy rains, high surf, storm surges and flooding that threaten to harm communities and cause extensive damage to public and private property across the state. "The majority of inland flood fatalities occur in vehicles". As NPR's Bill Chappell reported, the town of Mountain View on the Big Island recorded 51.53 inches of rain as a result of Lane, the third-highest total ever measured from a US storm. While the storm may get downgraded by the time it reaches Hawaii, many residents are staying prepared.