Strong 2016 Atlantic Hurricane Seasons Predicted - GWO
Ocala, Florida (PRWEB) February 01, 2016
Global Weather Oscillations (GWO) says the 2016 and 2017 Atlantic hurricane seasons will be the strongest in over 4 years, and have the most United States hurricane landfalls since 11 were experienced during the destructive seasons of 2004 and 2005.
GWO has issued the most accurate predictions of any organization over the past 7 years, and says - unlike the past three hurricane seasons that were dominated by hostile atmospheric conditions that subdued hurricane activity since 2013, and during the 2015 El Niño season - The next few years will be in a “Climate Pulse Hurricane Enhancement Cycle” that will provide very favorable conditions for development of tropical storms and hurricanes.
The Atlantic Basin Hurricane Season runs from June 1 to December 1, and on the average has 12 named storms, 6 hurricanes and 2 or 3 major hurricanes. The 2015 hurricane season officially ended with 11 named storms, 4 hurricanes and 2 major hurricanes. However, it should be noted that Hurricane Alex formed on January 14th of this year, only 6 weeks following the official ending of the 2015 season – but nearly 5 months prior to the beginning of the 2016 hurricane season. Regardless of the timing, Alex was officially called the first hurricane of the 2016 Hurricane Season based on the January to December Gregorian January - not the natural climate and weather calendar that drives development of tropical storms during a season.
But with Hurricane Alex being more closely attached to the 2015 into early 2016 El Niño and the climate season – this means the 2015 hurricane season actually had 1 additional named storm and hurricane. This brings the total for the 2015 season up to 12 named storms and 5 hurricanes, which is very close to the long term average of 12 named storms and 6 hurricanes. The numbers for the 2015 season are very important when it comes to predicting the upcoming hurricane seasons, and this is why – the occurrence of an El Niño during a hurricane season typically suppresses the number of named storms significantly – but it did not, and this is a signal for what is in-store the next few seasons.