Beatriz and Adrian weaken to tropical storms in Pacific after brush with Mexico

by Andrew Wright
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Beatriz and Adrian have both weakened to tropical storms after their encounter with Mexico. Beatriz, now a tropical storm, has started moving away from Mexico’s central Pacific coast, causing heavy rainfall along the coastal areas.

The storm’s center is located approximately 15 miles (20 kilometers) west of Cabo Corrientes, with maximum sustained winds of 50 mph (85 kmh), according to the U.S. National Hurricane Center. Beatriz is currently moving northwest at a speed of 13 mph (20 kmh) and is expected to maintain this course while gradually slowing down until Sunday morning.

During the night, Beatriz’s center is projected to pass just southwest of the Islas Marias before weakening further as it ventures over open waters on Sunday and Monday.

In other news, various parts of the United States are experiencing danger and discomfort due to haze, heat, and storms. Additionally, Coors Field has been transformed into a winter wonderland with pea-sized hail ahead of a Dodgers game, while scientists highlight the problem of warming leading to more extreme rain rather than snow over mountains.

Forecasters have predicted that Beatriz may bring rainfall ranging from 3 inches (7.6 centimeters) to 5 inches (12.7 centimeters) across Guerrero state to Sinaloa state, with localized amounts of up to eight inches.

Meanwhile, Adrian has also weakened to a tropical storm as it moves farther into the Pacific. Its maximum sustained winds have dropped to 65 mph (100 kph) on Saturday, with the storm’s center located approximately 430 miles (690 kilometers) southwest of the southern tip of Baja California. Adrian’s west-northwest movement at a speed of 7 mph (11 kph) does not pose a threat to any land areas.

Frequently Asked Questions (FAQs) about tropical storms

What is the current status of tropical storms Beatriz and Adrian?

Beatriz has weakened to a tropical storm and is moving away from Mexico’s central Pacific coast. Adrian has also weakened to a tropical storm and is moving deeper into the Pacific.

What are the expected impacts of Beatriz?

Beatriz is expected to bring heavy rainfall to coastal areas, with rainfall amounts ranging from 3 to 5 inches and localized amounts up to 8 inches. It is not posing an immediate threat to land.

Where are the storms located?

Beatriz is centered about 15 miles west of Cabo Corrientes, while Adrian is approximately 430 miles southwest of the southern tip of Baja California.

Are there any other weather-related news?

Yes, there are reports of haze, heat, and storms causing danger and discomfort in various parts of the United States. Additionally, scientists have highlighted the problem of warming leading to more extreme rain instead of snow over mountains.

Will Beatriz and Adrian continue to weaken?

Yes, both storms are expected to weaken. Beatriz will continue to move over open waters and weaken further, while Adrian’s maximum sustained winds have already weakened. Neither storm poses a threat to land.

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