Newest: As of Tuesday night, Ian was the dominant hurricane between Cuba and the Florida Keys. Its most recent trajectory shows landfall in southwest Florida.
Where is Ian going now?
Here are the latest forecast tracks and cones from the National Hurricane Center, as well as recent satellite footage. The lines and cones represent the expected location of the eye of the storm over the next few days.
No precise forecasts – cones show the extent of the storm on average two-thirds of the way. But about a third of the time, the storm leaves the cone.
A storm’s impact can reach farther than its eyes. This satellite video shows the storm over the past three hours.
Hover or click the circles on the map to see when the storm is expected to reach each point.
data from National Hurricane Center. Video image from National Environmental Satellite Data Information Service Center.
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2022 Tampa Bay Times Hurricane Guide
How to talk to kids about hurricanes: Let them know what’s going on, keep a routine and stay calm, says a school mental health expert.
What to Expect in the Shelter: What to bring – and what not to bring – plus information about pets, being civilized and more.
Protect your home: Storms and property damage go hand in hand. Here’s how to prepare.
It’s stormy season: Be ready and stay informed at tampabay.com/hurricane.
Rising Threat: Tampa Bay will flood. Here’s how to prepare.
Check again: Checklist for building various hurricane kits
call: Protect your data, documents and photos with your smartphone.
Self care: Protect your mental health during a hurricane.
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part 1: The Tampa Bay Times, in partnership with the National Hurricane Center, provides revealing observations of future storms.
part 2: Even weak hurricanes can cause huge storm surges. Experts say people don’t understand the risk.
Part 3: Tampa Bay has a huge flood risk. What should we do?
Interactive map: Search your Tampa Bay community for hurricane flood risk.