Sub-Tropical storm Leslie is moving out over the Atlantic.
Kirk is moving "quickly westward" at 24 miles per hour, according to the NHC at 5 a.m. on Sept 24, and it has 35 miles per hour winds.
Then there was newly formed Subtropical Storm Leslie, which popped up in the mid-Atlantic on Sunday far to the east of Bermuda. As of 11 a.m., the system was about 350 miles east of the Windward Islands with maximum sustained winds of 25 mph, moving west at 12 mph. This is due to a cold front moving through and stalling just to the south of us.
That was the scenario Sunday morning as forecasters at the National Hurricane Center watched four tropical weather systems in the Atlantic basin - a pair of minimal tropical storms, a dissipating tropical depression and another disturbance that could threaten the flood-weary Carolinas.
At 5 a.m., the center of the storm was located near 9.1 degrees north, 28.0 degrees west or about 465 miles south-southwest of the Cabo Verde Islands.
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For Kirk, tropical-storm-force winds extend outward up to 70 miles to the north of the center.
A discussion from the NHC reads: "This forecast takes Kirk toward the Lesser Antilles in 3 to 4 days and interests there should monitor the progress of this system".
Some intensification is possible this weekend, but vertical wind shear may increase next week possibly limiting additional strengthening. A slight decrease in forward motion is expected by mid-week.
"A cold front is expected to approach the system, and that should cause Leslie to move eastward tonight and Tuesday".
Kirk is predicted to make an even faster westward motion across the deep tropical Atlantic Ocean through Tuesday but weakening is likely during the middle to latter part of the week.