1994 Atlantic hurricane season

1994 Atlantic hurricane season
1994 Atlantic hurricane season summary map.png
Season summary map
Seasonal boundaries
First system formedJune 30, 1994
Last system dissipatedNovember 21, 1994
Strongest storm
 • Maximum winds110 mph (175 km/h)
(1-minute sustained)
 • Lowest pressure972 mbar (hPa; 28.7 inHg)
Seasonal statistics
Total depressions12
Total storms7
Major hurricanes
(Cat. 3+)
Total fatalities1,184
Total damage~ $1.56 billion (1994 USD)
Related articles
Atlantic hurricane seasons
1992, 1993, 1994, 1995, 1996

The 1994 Atlantic hurricane season produced seven named tropical cyclones and three hurricanes, a total below the Atlantic hurricane season average. It officially started on June 1 and ended on November 30, dates which conventionally limit the period during which most tropical cyclones form in the Atlantic Ocean. The first tropical cyclone, Tropical Storm Alberto, developed on June 30, while the last storm, Hurricane Gordon, dissipated on November 21. The season was unusual in that it produced no major hurricanes, which are those of Category 3 status or higher on the Saffir–Simpson hurricane scale. The most intense hurricane, Hurricane Florence, peaked as a Category 2 storm with winds of 110 mph (180 km/h). Aside from Chris, Florence, and Gordon, none of the storms exceeded tropical storm intensity.

Tropical Storm Alberto produced significant rainfall and flooding in the Southeastern United States, damaging or destroying over 18,000 homes. In August, Tropical Storm Beryl produced heavy rainfall in Florida, Georgia, South Carolina, and North Carolina, with moderate to heavy rainfall throughout several other states. Beryl caused numerous injuries, many of which occurred from a tornado associated with the tropical storm. Tropical Storm Debby killed nine people in the Caribbean in September. Hurricane Gordon was the most significant storm of the season, causing damage from Costa Rica to North Carolina among its six landfalls. Extreme flooding and mudslides from Gordon caused approximately 1,122 fatalities in Haiti. In addition, a nor'easter in December may have had tropical characteristics, though due to the uncertainty, it was not classified as a tropical system.

Seasonal forecasts and activity

Record Named
Hurricanes Major
Average: 9.3 5.7 2.2
Record high activity: 1933: 20 1969: 12 1950: 8 [1]
Record low activity: 1914: 1 1914: 0 1914: 0 [1]
November 19, 1993 13 5 2 [2]
June 5, 1994 9 5 1 [3]
August 4, 1994 7 4 1 [4]
Actual activity: 7 3 0

Forecasts of hurricane activity are issued before each hurricane season by noted hurricane experts such as Dr. William M. Gray and his associates at Colorado State University. A normal season, as defined by the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, has six to fourteen named storms, with four to eight of those reaching hurricane strength, and one to three major hurricanes. The 1994 forecast predicted that a total of 10 storms would form, of which six of the storms would reach hurricane status. The forecast also projected that three of the hurricanes would reach major hurricane status.[5]

In terms of tropical cyclone activity, the season was below average, with only seven named storms, three hurricanes, and no major hurricanes. It was one of only five Atlantic hurricane seasons without major hurricanes, the others being the 1968, 1972, 1986 and 2013 seasons, although records before 1944 are incomplete.[1] No storms of hurricane intensity formed within the months of September and October for the first time since reliable records began in the 1940s. The season did not produce any major hurricanes, storms of Category 3 status, the first such occurrence since 1986.[6] The low seasonal activity is attributed to the presence of El Niño, which is a global coupled ocean-atmosphere phenomenon.[7] The season officially began on June 1, and ended on November 30. These dates conventionally delimit the period of each year when the majority of tropical cyclones tend to form in the Atlantic Ocean.[8]

The season's activity was reflected in a low cumulative accumulated cyclone energy (ACE) rating of 32.[9] ACE is, broadly speaking, a measure of the power of the hurricane multiplied by the length of time it existed, so storms that last a long time, as well as particularly strong hurricanes, have high ACEs. ACE is only calculated for full advisories on tropical systems at or exceeding 34 knots (39 mph, 63 km/h) or tropical storm strength.[10]


Hurricane Gordon (1994)Hurricane Florence (1994)Tropical Storm Debby (1994)Tropical Storm Beryl (1994)Tropical Storm Alberto (1994)Saffir–Simpson hurricane scale

Tropical Storm Alberto

Tropical storm (SSHWS)
Alberto Jul 3 1994 2219Z.png Alberto 1994 track.png
DurationJune 30 – July 7
Peak intensity65 mph (100 km/h) (1-min)  993 mbar (hPa)

The first storm of the season formed on June 30 near the western tip of Cuba.[11] Initially tracking westward, the depression turned towards the north, though it remained poorly defined. Early on July 2, the depression organized into Tropical Storm Alberto. Alberto peaked as a tropical storm with winds of 65 mph (105 km/h), and made landfall near Destin, Florida on July 3. The storm quickly weakened to a tropical depression over Alabama as it continued to the northeast, but retained a well-organized circulation. High pressures built to its north and east, causing the remnant tropical depression to stall over northwestern Georgia. It began a westward drift and dissipated over central Alabama on July 7.[12]

Alberto triggered some of the worst flooding ever observed across portions of Georgia, Alabama, and Florida. As a result of the storm's slow motion, 27 inches (690 mm) of rain fell in some locations. Due to flash flooding, 33 deaths were reported, primarily in Georgia. Over 18,000 homes were damaged or destroyed, and in excess of 1,000 roads sustained damage. About 900,000 acres (360,000 ha) of crops were affected by the storm, and 218 dams failed. Total damage from the storm amounted to $750 million (1994 USD; $1.29 billion 2020 USD).[13] The flooding from Alberto was considered the worst natural disaster in Georgia's history.[14]

Tropical Depression Two

Tropical depression (SSHWS)
Tropical Depression Two (1994).JPG 2-L 1994 track.png
DurationJuly 20 – July 21
Peak intensity35 mph (55 km/h) (1-min)  1015 mbar (hPa)

The origins of the depression were from a broad upper-level trough that extended northeastward from The Bahamas. An area of convection developed near the Bahamas, spawning a low-pressure area on July 19. The next day, the system organized into Tropical Depression Two,[15] after confirmation from the Hurricane Hunters.[16] Upon developing, the depression was poorly organized, with most of the thunderstorms located south of the center. On July 20, the circulation became better organized as the convection increased; however, the depression moved ashore near Georgetown, South Carolina at 1400 UTC without intensifying beyond winds of 35 miles per hour (55 km/h). As it moved inland, it turned to the north, dissipating on July 21 near Charlotte, North Carolina.[15] The remnant low continued northeastward across the northeastern United States, becoming unidentifiable on July 22 while entering Nova Scotia.[17]

The depression was never forecast to attain tropical storm status. Officials issued flash flood watches for portions of the southeastern United States.[15] Tropical Depression Two dropped light rainfall throughout the Southeastern United States, the Mid-Atlantic, and parts of New England.[18] It was the first tropical system to make landfall in South Carolina since Hurricane Hugo.[19] Rainfall peaked at 6.84 in (173.7 mm) in Hamlet, North Carolina.[17] There were no reports of damage or casualties associated with Tropical Depression Two.[15]

Tropical Storm Beryl

Tropical storm (SSHWS)
Tropical Storm Beryl (1994).JPG Beryl 1994 track.png
DurationAugust 14 – August 19
Peak intensity60 mph (95 km/h) (1-min)  999 mbar (hPa)

After a slow start to the season, Tropical Storm Beryl formed as a tropical depression on August 14 in the Gulf of Mexico.[20] The center moved slowly and erratically in response to an approaching trough, and after moving towards the north, the storm made landfall near Panama City, Florida as a tropical storm. The weakening storm accelerated towards the north-northeast, and the system was identifiable as a low-pressure system as far north as Connecticut.[21]

Tropical Storm Beryl produced heavy rainfall in Florida, Georgia, South Carolina, and North Carolina, with moderate to heavy rainfall throughout several other states. Several rivers from Florida to New York approached or exceeded flood stage. Although no fatalities were directly related to Beryl, several injuries were reported, including 37 due to an associated tornado. Property damage was estimated at $73 million (1994 USD; $126 million 2020 USD).[22]

Hurricane Chris

Category 1 hurricane (SSHWS)
Hurricane Chris (1994).JPG Chris 1994 track.png
DurationAugust 16 – August 23
Peak intensity80 mph (130 km/h) (1-min)  979 mbar (hPa)

Hurricane Chris originated from a tropical wave that emerged from the west coast of Africa on August 11 and tracked westward. The associated disturbance organized and was declared a tropical depression on August 16, while Tropical Storm Beryl was over land. The depression intensified into a tropical storm on August 17, and the next day it acquired hurricane intensity. Chris maintained hurricane strength for two days, before increased wind shear caused the cyclone to weaken. The storm remained away from land, passing to the east of Bermuda on August 21, before it merged with an extratropical baroclinic zone to the southeast of Newfoundland.[23]

Hurricane Chris dropped 2.83 inches (72 mm) of rain on Bermuda, though no damage or fatalities were reported.[24]

Tropical Depression Five

Tropical depression (SSHWS)
Tropical Depression Five (1994).JPG 5-L 1994 track.png
DurationAugust 29 – August 31
Peak intensity35 mph (55 km/h) (1-min)  1005 mbar (hPa)

A tropical wave that was first noted on August 17 tracked westward and reached the Caribbean on August 26. The wave moved across the Yucatán Peninsula, and developed into a tropical depression on August 29 in the Bay of Campeche. Moving west-northwestward, the system remained below tropical storm status, and made landfall near Tampico on August 31.[25]

Mexico was affected by rainfall from Tropical Depression Five, which peaked at 16.18 inches (411 mm),[26] while associated moisture from the depression affected San Antonio, Texas.[27]

Tropical Storm Debby

Tropical storm (SSHWS)
Tropical Storm Debby (1994).JPG Debby 1994 track.png
DurationSeptember 9 – September 11
Peak intensity70 mph (110 km/h) (1-min)  1006 mbar (hPa)

A tropical depression developed from another tropical wave on September 9. Surface observations and ship reports suggested that it developed into Tropical Storm Debby on September 10, despite poor organization evidenced by satellite imagery. Peaking with winds of 70 mph (110 km/h), the storm moved westward through the Leeward Islands and encountered wind shear which limited the storm's intensity and organization.[28] Wind shear caused the system to deteriorate, and the circulation degenerated into a tropical wave on September 11.[29]

Tropical Storm Debby killed four people and injured 24 on St. Lucia. Heavy rainfall caused flooding and mudslides, which washed away hillside shacks, eight bridges, and parts of roads. Flood waters were chest-high in some locations, and the storm's winds damaged banana plantations.[30] Mudslides caused by the storm blocked roads, and water supply was disrupted.[31] On Martinique, one person drowned and some towns were flooded. Downed trees made roads impassable, and up to 20,000 people on the island lost power. Three deaths occurred in the Dominican Republic, and a fisherman drowned off of Puerto Rico. Throughout the areas affected by Debby, it is estimated that hundreds of people were homeless.[30]

Tropical Storm Ernesto

Tropical storm (SSHWS)
Tropical Storm Ernesto (1994).JPG Ernesto 1994 track.png
DurationSeptember 21 – September 26
Peak intensity60 mph (95 km/h) (1-min)  997 mbar (hPa)

A tropical wave exited Africa on September 18 with an area of organized deep convection. The wave was in a series of strong waves that exited Africa later than the climatological peak of the season. Dvorak classifications began on September 21, and later that day the system developed into Tropical Depression Seven about 500 miles (806 km) southwest of Cape Verde.[32] Wind shear was marginally favorable for development, and the depression intensified into Tropical Storm Ernesto on September 22. The next morning, the storm attained its peak intensity, with winds of 60 mph (95 km/h) and a minimum atmospheric pressure of 997 mbar (hPa; 29.53 inHg).[32]

After peaking, Ernesto entered an area of increasing wind shear and stronger upper-tropospheric flow, resulting in a steady weakening trend. After most of the convection diminished over the center, the storm weakened to a tropical depression on September 24. Subsequently, it decelerated and turned to a west-northwest drift.[32] The last public advisory was issued on Tropical Depression Ernesto at 2100 UTC September 25,[33] although it did not dissipate until early the next day,[32] about 450 miles (725 km) west of Cape Verde. The remnants continued generally westward, occasionally redeveloping deep convection but never regenerating into a tropical cyclone. The remnants were no longer identifiable as of September 29.[34]

Tropical Depression Eight

Tropical depression (SSHWS)
Tropical Depression Eight (1994).JPG 8-L 1994 track.png
DurationSeptember 24 – September 26
Peak intensity35 mph (55 km/h) (1-min)  1004 mbar (hPa)

The eighth depression of the season formed with little convection on September 19 in the southwestern Caribbean. The area of convection lasted for several days moving from northwestern direction to the northeastern. The wave was estimated to have strengthened into Tropical Depression Eight on September 24 near the coast of Honduras. An Air Force aircraft found the depression with a poorly organized circulation and a pressure of 1,007 mbar (29.7 inHg).[35] The depression moved west at 7 to 10 mph (11 to 16 km/h) on September 25. Just before landfall in Belize on September 25, Eight hit its peak intensity of 35 mph (55 km/h) and 1,004 mbar (29.6 inHg). The depression made landfall in Mexico and dissipated the next day over Guatemala. Reports show that the remnants of Eight became Tropical Depression Ten.[35] The storm dropped heavy precipitation in and around Belize.[36]

Tropical Depression Nine

Tropical depression (SSHWS)
Tropical Depression Nine (1994).JPG 9-L 1994 track.png
DurationSeptember 27 – September 29
Peak intensity35 mph (55 km/h) (1-min)  1007 mbar (hPa)

Tropical Depression Nine started out as a well-defined cloud circulation that moved off the coast of Africa on September 26. The circulation was upgraded to the ninth depression of the 1994 season, 174 miles (280 km) southeast of Cape Verde the next day at 1200 UTC when banding cloud patterns became evident on satellite imagery. The depression moved toward the north-northwest at 12 mph (19 km/h) or less, reaching peak intensity early on September 28, around 0600 UTC, but the LLCC became exposed and the depression lost much of its deep convection later that day. The NHC declared Nine dissipated early on September 29, near Sal in the Cape Verde Islands.[37]

Tropical Depression Ten

Tropical depression (SSHWS)
Tropical Depression Ten (1994).JPG 10-L 1994 track.png
DurationSeptember 29 – September 30
Peak intensity35 mph (55 km/h) (1-min)  1005 mbar (hPa)

The remnants of Tropical Depression Eight persisted over the northwestern Caribbean in late September. Convection increased and organized after a tropical wave reached the area. A circulation soon developed within the low-pressure area. It was estimated that Tropical Depression Ten formed on September 29 at 0600 UTC. A reconnaissance aircraft did not indicate a closed circulation due to the proximity with Cuba, which caused difficulties with satellite intensity estimates. The system was relatively disorganized, potentially moving ashore in western Cuba near Cabo San Antonio. The tropical depression entered the Gulf of Mexico on September 30 as it turned to the northwest. On September 30 at 0600 UTC, the tropical depression attained its peak intensity, winds had reached 35 mph (56 km/h) and the minimum central pressure had dropped down to 1004 mbar. The depression was soon becoming absorbed by a larger non-tropical system in the southern Gulf of Mexico. By 1800 UTC on September 30, Tropical Depression Ten had been completely absorbed by the non-tropical system. Initial predictions from the National Hurricane Center estimated that the depression would rapidly develop into a tropical storm.[38] The depression dropped heavy rainfall in Cuba, reaching 12 inches (300 mm) in a 24-hour period in Giron.[39] Rainfall from the tropical depression in the Florida Keys was around 5 inches (130 mm).[40] The remnants of the depression dropped heavy rains in Florida, causing $5 million in damage (1994 USD).[41][42]

Hurricane Florence

Category 2 hurricane (SSHWS)
Hurricane Florence (1994).JPG Florence 1994 track.png
DurationNovember 2 – November 8
Peak intensity110 mph (175 km/h) (1-min)  972 mbar (hPa)

After a quiet October, the month of November began with the formation of a subtropical depression on November 2. The storm intensified into a subtropical storm shortly thereafter before weakening to a depression the next day. The subtropical system transitioned into a tropical cyclone about 875 miles (1,408 km) east-southeast of Bermuda, and the depression quickly strengthened into Tropical Storm Florence. Florence rapidly intensified and was upgraded to a hurricane on November 4. The intensification ceased shortly after it started and minor fluctuations in intensity took place over the following three days.[43] Florence was subsequently upgraded to a Category 2 hurricane. A large extratropical system located to the north absorbed the storm on November 8.[44]

Hurricane Gordon

Category 1 hurricane (SSHWS)
Hurricane Gordon 1994 nov 18 1308Z.jpg Gordon 1994 track.png
DurationNovember 8 – November 21
Peak intensity85 mph (140 km/h) (1-min)  980 mbar (hPa)

Hurricane Gordon was the final storm of the season. The system formed near Panama in the southwestern Caribbean Sea on November 9. Strengthening into a tropical storm, Gordon wound its way north into the Greater Antilles. Despite warm waters, persistent wind shear prevented significant strengthening. Executing a slow turn to the north and then the northwest, Gordon made two more landfalls, on eastern Jamaica and eastern Cuba. As Tropical Storm Gordon made its fourth landfall crossing the Florida Keys, it interacted with a cyclone in the upper troposphere and a series of cyclonic lows which lent the storm some sub-tropical characteristics. After a few days as an unusual hybrid of a tropical and a subtropical system in the Gulf of Mexico, the storm re-claimed its tropical storm status and it made another landfall across the Florida peninsula and continued into the Atlantic Ocean. In the Atlantic, Gordon rapidly strengthened to a Category 1 hurricane. Gordon's characteristic briefly approached North Carolina, but ultimately the storm headed south, weakening into a minor tropical storm before making its sixth and final landfall on Florida's east coast. Overall, the storm made six separate landfalls.[45]

Hurricane Gordon caused heavy damage and 1,122 fatalities in Haiti; the storm's effects extended from Costa Rica to North Carolina in the United States. Over Hispaniola, the persistent southerly flow to the east of the storm, combined with the steep upslope motion of the land, generated prolonged rainfall which triggered disastrous flooding and mudslides.[46] The extreme flooding led to an estimated 1,122 fatalities in Haiti, although some reports indicate that up to 2,000 people died. Six deaths were also reported in Costa Rica. Elsewhere, five fatalities were reported in the Dominican Republic, two in Jamaica, and two in Cuba.[47] In Florida, the storm caused eight fatalities and 43 injuries. In Volusia County, 1,236 buildings reported flood damage. In the state, damage totaled $400 million (1994 USD; $690 million 2020 USD).[48]

Other systems

A weak and broad frontal low absorbed the remnants of Tropical Depression Ten in the central Gulf of Mexico. The Hydrometeorological Prediction Center identified the system as a subtropical storm on October 1. The subtropical storm moved across Florida and the Southeastern United States on October 2 and 3; when it reached the Atlantic Coast, it became an extratropical frontal wave.[49] However, the National Hurricane Center does not confirm the existence of the subtropical cyclone.

In addition to the seven named storms, a nor'easter formed in late December. As it entered the warm waters of the Gulf Stream in the Atlantic Ocean, it began to rapidly intensify, exhibiting signs of tropical development, including the formation of an eye. It attained a pressure of 970 millibars on December 23 and 24, and after moving northward, it came ashore near New York City on Christmas Eve. However, due to the uncertain nature of the storm, the National Hurricane Center (NHC) did not classify it as a tropical cyclone.[50][51]

Season effects

This is a table of all of the storms that formed in the 1994 Atlantic hurricane season. It includes their duration, names, landfall(s) – denoted by bold location names – damage, and death totals. Deaths in parentheses are additional and indirect (an example of an indirect death would be a traffic accident), but are still related to that storm. Damage and deaths include totals while the storm was extratropical or a wave or low, and all of the damage figures are in 1994 USD.

1994 North Atlantic tropical cyclone season statistics
Dates active Storm category

at peak intensity

Max 1-min
mph (km/h)
Areas affected Damage
Deaths Refs

Alberto June 30 – July 7 Tropical storm 65 (100) 993 Southern United States (Florida) 1,000 30
Two July 20 – July 21 Tropical depression 35 (55) 1015 Southeastern United States (South Carolina), Mid-Atlantic states, New England None 0
Beryl August 14 – August 19 Tropical storm 60 (95) 1000 Southeastern United States (Florida), Mid-Atlantic states, New England 73 1
Chris August 16 – August 23 Category 1 hurricane 80 (130) 979 Bermuda None 0
Five August 29 – August 31 Tropical depression 35 (55) 1005 Mexico Unknown 0
Debby September 9 – September 11 Tropical storm 70 (110) 1006 Lesser Antilles (St. Lucia), Puerto Rico, Dominican Republic 230 9
Ernesto September 21 – September 26 Tropical storm 60 (95) 1000 None None 0
Eight September 24 – September 26 Tropical depression 35 (55) 1004 Central America (Belize), Mexico Unknown 0
Nine September 27 – September 29 Tropical depression 35 (55) 1007 None None 0
Ten September 29 – September 30 Tropical depression 35 (55) 1004 Cuba, Mexico, Southeastern United States 5 0
Florence November 2 – November 8 Category 2 hurricane 110 (175) 972 None None 0
Gordon November 8 – November 21 Category 1 hurricane 85 (140) 980 Central America (Nicaragua), Jamaica, Cuba, Haiti, Dominican Republic, Southeastern United States (Florida), Mid-Atlantic states 594 1,147
Season Aggregates
12 systems June 30 – November 21   110 (175) 972 1,560 1,184  

Storm names

During the season the following names were used for tropical storms, that formed within the north Atlantic Ocean. This was the same list of names that had been used during the 1988 season except for Gordon and Joyce, which replaced Gilbert and Joan. After the season there were no names retired from this list of names and it was subsequently reused during the 2000 season.

  • Helene (unused)
  • Isaac (unused)
  • Joyce (unused)
  • Keith (unused)
  • Leslie (unused)
  • Michael (unused)
  • Nadine (unused)
  • Oscar (unused)
  • Patty (unused)
  • Rafael (unused)
  • Sandy (unused)
  • Tony (unused)
  • Valerie (unused)
  • William (unused)

See also


  1. ^ a b c "Atlantic hurricane best track (HURDAT version 2)" (Database). United States National Hurricane Center. December 12, 2019.
  2. ^ William M. Gray (November 19, 1993). "Extended Range Forecast of Atlantic Seasonal Hurricane Activity for 1994" (PDF). Colorado State University. Retrieved April 23, 2016.
  3. ^ William M. Gray (June 7, 1994). "Forecast of Atlantic Seasonal Hurricane Activity for 1994" (PDF). Colorado State University. Retrieved April 23, 2016.
  4. ^ William M. Gray (August 5, 1994). "Early August Updated Forecast of Atlantic Seasonal Hurricane Activity for 1994" (PDF). Colorado State University. Retrieved April 23, 2016.
  5. ^ Staff Writer (March 12, 1994). "Hurricane forecaster sees 10 big storms in '94". The Advocate. Retrieved 2008-11-21.
  6. ^ Lixion A. Avila & Edward N. Rappaport (January 4, 1996). "Atlantic Hurricane Season of 1994" (PDF). Monthly Weather Review. American Meteorological Society. 124 (7): 1558–1578. Bibcode:1996MWRv..124.1558A. doi:10.1175/1520-0493(1996)124<1558:AHSO>2.0.CO;2.
  7. ^ Associated Press (December 3, 1994). "CSU Forecaster Predicts Eight Hurricanes in '95 Experts Credit Presence Of El Nino For The Calm of 1994's Three Storms But Says Change is in Air". The Rocky Mountain News. Retrieved 2008-11-23.
  8. ^ Atlantic Oceanographic and Meteorological Laboratory, Hurricane Research Division. "Frequently Asked Questions: When is hurricane season?". National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration. Archived from the original on 6 November 2008. Retrieved 2008-11-21. Unknown parameter |deadurl= ignored (help)
  9. ^ Hurricane Research Division (March 2011). "Atlantic basin Comparison of Original and Revised HURDAT". National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration. Archived from the original on 2011-11-29. Retrieved 2011-07-23. Unknown parameter |deadurl= ignored (help)
  10. ^ David Levinson (2008-08-20). "2005 Atlantic Ocean Tropical Cyclones". National Climatic Data Center. Retrieved 2011-07-23.
  11. ^ Edward Rappaport (December 7, 1994). "Tropical Storm Alberto Preliminary Report Page 1". National Hurricane Center. Retrieved 2008-11-21.
  12. ^ Edward Rappaport (December 7, 1994). "Tropical Storm Alberto Preliminary Report Page 2". National Hurricane Center. Retrieved 2008-11-21.
  13. ^ National Weather Service. "Tropical Storm Alberto Floods of July 1994 Disaster". NOAA. Retrieved 2008-11-21.
  14. ^ Daryl Barksdale (August 9, 1995). "Case Studies: Floods Disaster recovery response to Tropical Storm Alberto". Dept. of Natural Resources. Retrieved 2008-12-17.
  15. ^ a b c d Pasch, Richard (January 12, 1995). "Tropical Depression Two Preliminary Report". National Hurricane Center. Retrieved 8 April 2010.
  16. ^ Rappaport, Edward (July 20, 1994). "Tropical Depression Two Special Advisory Number 1". National Hurricane Center. Retrieved 8 April 2010.
  17. ^ a b Roth, David. "Tropical Depression #2 – July 20–23, 1994". NOAA. Retrieved 8 April 2010.
  18. ^ David Roth. "Tropical Depression #2 – July 20–23, 1994". Hydrometeorological Prediction Center. Archived from the original on 19 October 2008. Retrieved 2008-11-23. Unknown parameter |deadurl= ignored (help)
  19. ^ Staff Writer (July 21, 1994). "System Spawning Hard Rains, Precautions". The Charlotte Observer. Retrieved 2008-12-07.
  20. ^ Max Mayfield (October 15, 1994). "Tropical Storm Beryl Preliminary Report Page 1". National Hurricane Center. Retrieved 2008-11-21.
  21. ^ Max Mayfield (October 15, 1994). "Tropical Storm Beryl Preliminary Report Page 2". National Hurricane Center. Retrieved 2008-11-21.
  22. ^ Max Mayfield (October 15, 1994). "Tropical Storm Beryl Preliminary Report Page 3". National Hurricane Center. Retrieved 2008-11-21.
  23. ^ Miles Lawrence (September 21, 1994). "Hurricane Chris Preliminary Report". National Hurricane Center. Retrieved 2008-11-21.
  24. ^ Miles Lawrence (September 21, 1994). "Hurricane Chris Preliminary Report Page 2". National Hurricane Center. Retrieved 2008-11-22.
  25. ^ Lixion Avila (October 4, 1994). "Tropical Depression Five Preliminary Report". National Hurricane Center. Retrieved 2008-11-21.
  26. ^ David Roth. "Tropical Depression Five — August 27 September 1, 1994". Hydrometeorological Prediction Center. Archived from the original on 27 October 2008. Retrieved 2008-11-21. Unknown parameter |deadurl= ignored (help)
  27. ^ Loydean Thomas (August 31, 1994). "Tropical depression could bring additional rainfall to South Texas". San Antonio Express-News. Retrieved 2008-12-07.
  28. ^ Edward Rappaport (October 17, 1994). "Tropical Storm Debby Preliminary Report Page 1". National Hurricane Center. Retrieved 2008-11-21.
  29. ^ Edward Rappaport (October 17, 1994). "Tropical Storm Debby Preliminary Report Page 2". National Hurricane Center. Retrieved 2008-11-21.
  30. ^ a b Edward Rappaport (October 17, 1994). "Tropical Storm Debby Preliminary Report Page 3". National Hurricane Center. Retrieved 2008-11-21.
  31. ^ United Nations Department of Humanitarian Affairs (September 13, 1994). "Caribbean — Tropical Storm Debby September 1994 UN DHA Information Report No. 1". ReliefWeb. Retrieved 2008-11-21.
  32. ^ a b c d Pasch, Richard (21 September 1994). "Tropical Storm Ernesto Preliminary Report (Page 1)". National Hurricane Center. Retrieved 30 September 2010.
  33. ^ Mayfield, Max (25 September 1994). "Tropical Depression Ernesto Advisory Number 15". National Hurricane Center. Retrieved 30 September 2010.
  34. ^ Pasch, Richard (27 October 1994). "Tropical Storm Ernesto Preliminary Report (Page 2)". National Hurricane Center. Retrieved 30 September 2010.
  35. ^ a b Mayfield, Max (10 October 1994). "Tropical Depression Eight Preliminary Report". National Hurricane Center. Retrieved 13 July 2011.
  36. ^ David Roth. "Tropical Depression Eight/Ten- September 24–30, 1994". Hydrometeorological Prediction Center. Archived from the original on 27 October 2008. Retrieved 2008-11-21. Unknown parameter |deadurl= ignored (help)
  37. ^ Lawrence, Miles (17 January 1995). "Tropical Depression Nine Preliminary Report". National Hurricane Center. Retrieved 13 July 2011.
  38. ^ Lixion Avila (October 25, 1994). "Tropical Depression Ten Preliminary Report". National Hurricane Center. Retrieved 2008-11-21.
  39. ^ Avila, Lixion (September 30, 1994). "Tropical Depression Ten Advisory Number 4". National Hurricane Center. Retrieved February 1, 2010.
  40. ^ Roth, David. "Tropical Depression Ten/Subtropical Storm? – September 29 – October 4, 1994". Hydrometeorological Prediction Center. Retrieved February 1, 2011.
  41. ^ Avila, Lixion (25 October 1994). "Tropical Depression Ten Preliminary Report". National Hurricane Center. Retrieved 13 July 2011.
  42. ^ "Event Record Details: Flood". National Climatic Data Center. Archived from the original on 6 August 2012. Retrieved 13 July 2011. Unknown parameter |dead-url= ignored (help)
  43. ^ Edward Rappaport (December 8, 1994). "Hurricane Florence Preliminary Report Page 1". National Hurricane Center. Retrieved 2008-11-21.
  44. ^ Edward Rappaport (December 8, 1994). "Hurricane Florence Preliminary Report Page 2". National Hurricane Center. Retrieved 2008-11-21.
  45. ^ Richard Pasch (January 10, 1995). "Hurricane Gordon Preliminary Report". National Hurricane Center. Archived from the original on 16 October 2008. Retrieved 2008-11-21. Unknown parameter |deadurl= ignored (help)
  46. ^ Richard Pasch (January 10, 1995). "Hurricane Gordon Preliminary Report Page 4". National Hurricane Center. Retrieved 2008-11-21.
  47. ^ Richard Pasch (January 10, 1995). "Hurricane Gordon Preliminary Report Page 5". National Hurricane Center. Retrieved 2008-11-21.
  48. ^ "Hurricane Gordon Event Report for Florida". National Climatic Data Center. Archived from the original on May 19, 2011. Retrieved 2008-11-21. Unknown parameter |deadurl= ignored (help)
  49. ^ David Roth. "Tropical Depression Ten/Subtropical Storm? – September 29- October 4, 1994". Hydrometeorological Prediction Center. Retrieved 2012-12-20.
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External links