Alerts & Advisories View » Close

Tropical Storm Eta
November 2nd, 2020

 
Tropical Storm Eta formed Saturday night, October 31, 2020 in the Atlantic. Customers are strongly encouraged to read their Description of Coverage or Insurance Policy for details regarding their available coverage.  For plans that do offer coverage for adverse weather and natural disasters, please note that there is no coverage for this specific storm under any plans purchased on or after October 31, 2020.


Hurricane Zeta
October 27th, 2020

 
Tropical Storm Zeta strengthened into a hurricane Monday afternoon, October 26, 2020 in the Atlantic ocean. The national hurricane center indicates that Zeta made landfall as a hurricane along the coast of the Yucatan Peninsula of Mexico, just north of Tulum on Monday night. Currently, Zeta is about 25 miles north-northeast of Progreso, Mexico and 520 miles south of the mouth of the Mississippi river and is moving toward the northwest near 14 mph, and this general motion is forecast to continue today. Zeta should turn toward the north tonight, and a faster northward to north-northeastward motion is anticipated on Wednesday. On the forecast track, the center of Zeta will move over the central Gulf of Mexico tonight. Zeta is forecast to approach the northern Gulf Coast on Wednesday, make landfall within the hurricane warning area late Wednesday or Wednesday night, and move inland across the southeastern United States early Thursday. Maximum sustained winds are near 65 mph with higher gusts.  Zeta has weakened back into a tropical storm early this morning, but is forecast to re-strengthen while it moves over the southern Gulf of Mexico, and become a hurricane again later today.  Zeta is forecast to be at or near hurricane strength when it reaches the northern Gulf Coast late Wednesday.
 
Customers are strongly encouraged to read their Description of Coverage or Insurance Policy for details regarding their available coverage. For plans that do offer coverage for adverse weather and natural disasters, please note that there is no coverage for this specific storm under any plans purchased on or after October 26, 2020.


Tropical Storm Zeta
October 25th, 2020

 
Tropical storm Zeta formed early Sunday morning, October 25, 2020 in the Atlantic ocean. The national hurricane center indicates that Zeta is about 275 miles south-southeast of the western tip of Cuba and 255 miles southeast of Cozumel, Mexico and is currently meandering or nearly stationary, However, a generally northwestward motion is expected over the next couple of days. On the forecast track, the center of Zeta will pass south of western Cuba early Monday and move near or over the northern Yucatan Peninsula or the Yucatan Channel late Monday, move into the southern Gulf of Mexico on Tuesday, and reach the central Gulf of Mexico by late Tuesday. Maximum sustained winds are near 40 mph with higher gusts. Strengthening is forecast during the next 48 hours, and Zeta could become a hurricane by the time it moves near or over the Yucatan Peninsula late Monday.
 
Currently, a tropical storm warning is in effect for Pinar del Rio, Cuba, Tulum to Rio Lagartos, Mexico and Conzumel, Mexico. A hurricane watch is in effect for Tulum to Rio Lagartos, Mexico and Cozumel, Mexico. Tropical Storm Conditions are expected in portions of the northern Yucatan Peninsula of Mexico Monday night and early Tuesday, with hurricane conditions possible and tropical storm conditions could occur over extreme western Cuba on Monday. Through Wednesday, heavy rainfall is expected from Zeta across portions of central and western Cuba, the Cayman Islands, Jamaica, the northeast Yucatan peninsula of Mexico, southern Florida and the Keys. This rainfall may lead to flash flooding in urban areas. In addition, Zeta could be at or just below hurricane strength when it approaches the northern Gulf Coast on Wednesday, and could bring some storm surge, rainfall, and wind impacts to areas from Louisiana to the Florida Panhandle.
 
Customers are strongly encouraged to read their Description of Coverage or Insurance Policy for details regarding their available coverage.  For plans that do offer coverage for adverse weather and natural disasters, please note that there is no coverage for this specific storm under any plans purchased on or after October 25, 2020.


Hurricane Epsilon
October 22nd, 2020

 
Tropical Storm Epsilon strengthened into a hurricane Tuesday night, October 20, 2020 in the Atlantic ocean. The national hurricane center indicates that Epsilon is about 235 miles east-southeast of Bermuda and is moving toward the northwest near 7 mph. A turn toward the north-northwest is expected later today, followed by a northward motion tonight through Friday night, and an acceleration toward the northeast over the weekend. Maximum sustained winds have decreased to near 90 mph with higher gusts, some fluctuations in intensity are expected during the next couple of days, with weakening by early next week. Tropical storm conditions are expected intermittently on Bermuda through this evening, when Epsilon is forecast to make its closest approach east of the island. A tropical storm warning is in effect for Bermuda. Large swells generated by Epsilon are affecting Bermuda, the Bahamas, the Greater Antilles, and the Leeward Islands, and are expected to reach portions of the east coast of the United States and Atlantic Canada during the next few days. These swells are likely to cause life-threatening surf and rip current conditions.
 
Customers are strongly encouraged to read their Description of Coverage or Insurance Policy for details regarding their available coverage. For plans that do offer coverage for adverse weather and natural disasters, please note that there is no coverage for this specific storm under any plans purchased on or after October 20, 2020.


Tropical Storm Epsilon
October 19th, 2020

 
Tropical storm Epsilon formed Monday morning, October 19, 2020 in the Atlantic ocean. The national hurricane center indicates that Epsilon is about 735 miles southeast of Bermuda. Currently, the storm is stationary and little overall motion is expected through tonight.  A slow west-northwestward to northwestward motion should begin on Tuesday, and this motion should continue through midweek. Maximum sustained winds are near 40 mph with higher gusts. Gradual strengthening is forecast during the next 72 hours, and Epsilon is forecast to be at or near hurricane strength by early Thursday. At this time, there are no coastal watches or warnings in effect and Epsilon poses no immediate threat to land.
 
Customers are strongly encouraged to read their Description of Coverage or Insurance Policy for details regarding their available coverage.  For plans that do offer coverage for adverse weather and natural disasters, please note that there is no coverage for this specific storm under any plans purchased on or after October 19, 2020.


Tropical Storm Norbert
October 6th, 2020

 
Tropical storm Norbert formed Tuesday morning, October 6, 2020 in the Eastern Pacific ocean. Norbert is about 350 miles south-southwest of Manzanillo, Mexico and is moving toward the north near 2 mph. The storm is forecast to meander or be nearly stationary over the next few days. Maximum sustained winds are near 50 mph with higher gusts and some slow strengthening is possible over the next couple of days. At this time, there are no coastal watches or warnings in effect and Norbert poses no immediate threat to land.
 
Customers are strongly encouraged to read their Description of Coverage or Insurance Policy for details regarding their available coverage.  For plans that do offer coverage for adverse weather and natural disasters, please note that there is no coverage for this specific storm under any plans purchased on or after October 6, 2020.


Hurricane Delta
October 5th, 2020

 
Tropical Storm Delta strengthened into a hurricane Monday evening, October 5, 2020 in the Atlantic ocean. The national hurricane center indicates that Delta is about 150 miles south-southwest of Negril, Jamaica and 220 miles south-southeast of Grand Cayman, moving toward the west-northwest near 8 mph, with a faster northwestward motion expected Tuesday through Wednesday night.  On the forecast track, the center of Delta is expected to pass southwest of the Cayman Islands early Tuesday, and approach the northeastern portion of the Yucatan peninsula and the Yucatan Channel Tuesday afternoon or evening.  Delta is forecast to move over the southern Gulf of Mexico Tuesday night or early Wednesday, and be over the south-central Gulf of Mexico on Wednesday and Wednesday night. Maximum sustained winds have increased to near 75 mph with higher gusts.  Additional rapid strengthening is expected during the next day or so, and Delta is expected to be a major hurricane when it nears the Yucatan Peninsula. Currently for Delta, a hurricane warning is in effect for Cuba province of Pinar del Rio, Tulum to Rio Lagartos, Mexico, and Cozumel. A hurricane watch is in effect for Cuban province of Artemisa and Isle of Youth. A tropical storm warning is in effect for the Cayman Islands including Little Cayman and Cayman Brac, in addition to, Isle of Youth. And lastly, a tropical storm watch is in effect for Cuba province of La Habana.
 
Customers are strongly encouraged to read their Description of Coverage or Insurance Policy for details regarding their available coverage. For plans that do offer coverage for adverse weather and natural disasters, please note that there is no coverage for this specific storm under any plans purchased on or after October 5, 2020.


Tropical Storm Delta
October 5th, 2020

 
Tropical storm Delta formed Monday morning, October 5, 2020 in the Atlantic ocean. Delta is about 130 miles south of Negril, Jamaica and 270 miles southeast of Grand Cayman. The storm is moving toward the west-northwest near 9 mph, and this general motion should continue for the next day or so with a faster northwestward motion expected on Tuesday and Wednesday.  On the forecast track, the center of Delta is expected to move away from Jamaica later today, move near or over the Cayman Islands later tonight, and approach the Isle of Youth and western Cuba Tuesday afternoon or evening. Delta is forecast to move into the southeastern Gulf of Mexico Tuesday night or early Wednesday. Maximum sustained winds have increased to near 40 mph with higher gusts. Additional strengthening is expected during the next few days, and the tropical storm is expected to be a hurricane when it moves near or over western Cuba. Currently, a hurricane watch is in effect for Cuban provinces of Pinar del Rio and Artemisa, in addition to Isle of Youth. A tropical storm warning is in effect for the Cayman Islands including Little Cayman and Cayman Brac. And lastly, a tropical storm watch is in effect for Cuba province of La Habana.
 
Customers are strongly encouraged to read their Description of Coverage or Insurance Policy for details regarding their available coverage.  For plans that do offer coverage for adverse weather and natural disasters, please note that there is no coverage for this specific storm under any plans purchased on or after October 5, 2020.


Tropical Storm Gamma
October 5th, 2020

 
Tropical storm Gamma formed Friday evening, October 2, 2020 in the Atlantic ocean over the northwestern Caribbean sea.  Gamma made landfall near Tulum, Mexico on Saturday, October 3, 2020 slowly moving over the Yucatan Peninsula and into the southern Gulf of Mexico on Sunday, October 4, 2020. Currently, Gamma is about 165 miles east-northeast of Progreso, Mexico and 150 miles north-northwest of Conzumel, Mexico. Gamma is drifting toward the south-southwest near 2 mph and is forecast to gradually turn toward the southwest later today, and continue to move slowly in that direction through mid-week.  On the forecast track, the center of Gamma will continue to meander offshore of the northern Yucatan Peninsula and pass near or just offshore of the northern coast of the Yucatan Peninsula this evening and on Tuesday.  Gamma could possibly move inland along the northwest coast of the Yucatan Peninsula Tuesday night and Wednesday. Maximum sustained winds have decreased to near 45 mph with gradual weakening forecast during the next few days. At this time, there is a tropical storm warning in effect for north and west of Cancun to Dzilam, Mexico and a tropical storm watch is in effect for west of Dzilam to Campeche, Mexico.
 
Customers are strongly encouraged to read their Description of Coverage or Insurance Policy for details regarding their available coverage.  For plans that do offer coverage for adverse weather and natural disasters, please note that there is no coverage for this specific storm under any plans purchased on or after October 2, 2020.


Hurricane Marie
October 1st, 2020

 
Tropical Storm Marie strengthened into a hurricane Wednesday afternoon, September 30, 2020 in the Eastern Pacific ocean. Marie is about 820 miles southwest of the Southern tip of Baja California and is moving toward the west-northwest near 17 mph, and this general motion with decreasing forward speed is expected to continue for the next few days. Maximum sustained winds have increased to near 105 mph, and rapid strengthening is forecast during the next day or so, with Marie expected to become a major hurricane by tonight or sooner. At this time, there are no coastal watches or warnings in effect and Marie poses no immediate threat to land.
 
Customers are strongly encouraged to read their Description of Coverage or Insurance Policy for details regarding their available coverage. For plans that do offer coverage for adverse weather and natural disasters, please note that there is no coverage for this specific storm under any plans purchased on or after September 30, 2020.


Tropical Storm Marie
September 30th, 2020

 
Tropical storm Marie formed Tuesday afternoon, September 29, 2020 in the Eastern Pacific ocean. Marie is about 655 miles south-southwest of the southern tip of Baja California and is moving toward the west near 16 mph.  A westward to west-northwestward motion is expected through Friday. Maximum sustained winds have increased to near 65 mph with higher gusts and rapid strengthening is forecast, with Marie is expected to become a hurricane this evening or tonight.  Marie could then become a major hurricane by late Thursday. At this time, there are no coastal watches or warnings in effect and Marie poses no immediate threat to land.
 
Customers are strongly encouraged to read their Description of Coverage or Insurance Policy for details regarding their available coverage.  For plans that do offer coverage for adverse weather and natural disasters, please note that there is no coverage for this specific storm under any plans purchased on or after September 29, 2020.


Tropical Storm Lowell
September 21st, 2020

 
Tropical storm Lowell formed Monday afternoon, September 21, 2020 in the Pacific ocean. Lowell is about 450 miles south-southwest of the Southern tip of Baja California and is moving toward the west-northwest near 16 mph, with this general motion expected to continue through Wednesday, followed by a turn toward the west Wednesday night. Maximum sustained winds are now near 45 mph with higher gusts.  Slow strengthening is anticipated during the next few days, and Lowell could be near hurricane strength by Wednesday or Wednesday night. At this time, there are no coastal watches or warnings in effect and Lowell poses no immediate threat to land.
 
Customers are strongly encouraged to read their Description of Coverage or Insurance Policy for details regarding their available coverage.  For plans that do offer coverage for adverse weather and natural disasters, please note that there is no coverage for this specific storm under any plans purchased on or after September 21, 2020.


Tropical Storm Beta
September 21st, 2020

 
Tropical storm Beta formed Friday afternoon, September 18, 2020 in the Atlantic ocean. Beta is about 55 miles southeast of Port O’Connor, Texas and 75 miles south-southwest of Freeport, Texas and moving toward the west-northwest near 7 mph, with this general motion expected to continue today. A decrease in forward speed and a sharp turn to the north and northeast are expected on Tuesday.  On the forecast track, the center of Beta will continue to move toward the central coast of Texas and will likely move inland by tonight. Beta is forecast to remain close to the coast of southeastern Texas on Tuesday and Wednesday. Maximum sustained winds are near 50 mph with higher gusts and little change in strength is forecast before Beta reaches the Texas coast. Weakening is anticipated once Beta moves inland.
 
Currently, there is a Tropical Storm warning in effect for Port Aransas, Texas to Morgan City, Louisiana and a Tropical Storm watch in effect for Baffin Bay, to Port Aransas, Texas. A Storm Surge warning in also in effect for Port Aransas, Texas to Rockefeller Wildlife Refuge, Louisiana, including Copano Bay, Aransas Bay, San Antonio Bay, Matagorda Bay, Galveston Bay, Sabine Lake, and Lake Calcasieu. Swells generated by a combination of Beta and a cold front over the northern Gulf of Mexico will continue along the coasts of Louisiana and Texas during the next couple of days.  These swells are likely to cause life-threatening surf and rip current conditions. In addition, the combination of a dangerous storm surge and the tide will cause normally dry areas near the coast to be flooded by rising waters moving inland from the shoreline.
 
Customers are strongly encouraged to read their Description of Coverage or Insurance Policy for details regarding their available coverage.  For plans that do offer coverage for adverse weather and natural disasters, please note that there is no coverage for this specific storm under any plans purchased on or after September 18, 2020.


Tropical Storm Wilfred
September 18th, 2020

 
Tropical storm Wilfred formed Friday morning, September 18, 2020 in the Atlantic ocean. Wilfred is about 630 miles west-southwest of the Cabo Verde Islands and is moving toward the west-northwest near 17 mph and this general motion is expected for the next few days. Maximum sustained winds are near 40 mph with higher gusts. Some slight strengthening is possible today, and weakening should start this weekend and continue into next week. At this time, there are no coastal watches or warnings in effect, and Wilfred poses no immediate threat to land.
 
Customers are strongly encouraged to read their Description of Coverage or Insurance Policy for details regarding their available coverage.  For plans that do offer coverage for adverse weather and natural disasters, please note that there is no coverage for this specific storm under any plans purchased on or after September 18, 2020.


Hurricane Teddy
September 17th, 2020

 
Tropical Storm Teddy strengthened into a hurricane Wednesday morning, September 16, 2020 in the Atlantic ocean. Teddy is about 610 miles east-northeast of the Lesser Antilles and 1,155 miles southeast of Bermuda, and is moving toward the northwest near 12 mph, with this general motion forecast to continue for the next few days. Maximum sustained winds are near 120 mph with higher gusts.  Teddy is a category 3 hurricane and some additional strengthening is possible through tonight, however, a slow weakening trend is expected to begin over the weekend. At this time, there are no coastal watches or warnings in effect for Teddy, but, large swells generated by Teddy are expected to affect portions of the Leeward Islands, the Greater Antilles, the Bahamas, Bermuda and the southeastern United States late this week and into the weekend.  These swells could cause life-threatening surf and rip current conditions.
 
Customers are strongly encouraged to read their Description of Coverage or Insurance Policy for details regarding their available coverage. For plans that do offer coverage for adverse weather and natural disasters, please note that there is no coverage for this specific storm under any plans purchased on or after September 16, 2020.


Tropical Storm Karina
September 15th, 2020

 
Tropical storm Karina formed Sunday morning, September 13, 2020 in the Pacific ocean. Karina is about 740 miles west of the Southern tip of Baja California and is moving toward the northwest near 10 mph, with this motion expected to continue for the next couple of days. A turn to the west and then toward the west-southwest is expected late this week. Maximum sustained winds are near 60 mph with higher gusts and some weakening is forecast during the next 48 hours. Gradual weakening should begin by tonight, and Karina is forecast to become a remnant low in two or three days. At this time, there are no coastal watches or warnings in effect, and Karina poses no immediate threat to land.
 
Customers are strongly encouraged to read their Description of Coverage or Insurance Policy for details regarding their available coverage.  For plans that do offer coverage for adverse weather and natural disasters, please note that there is no coverage for this specific storm under any plans purchased on or after September 13, 2020.


Tropical Storm Vicky
September 14th, 2020

 
Tropical storm Vicky formed Monday morning, September 14, 2020 in the Atlantic ocean. Vicky is about 350 miles west-northwest of the Cabo Verde Islands and is moving toward the northwest near 6 mph and this motion is forecast to continue into this afternoon. A turn toward the northwest is forecast tonight, with a west-northwestward motion expected on Tuesday and Wednesday. Maximum sustained winds have increased to near 45 mph with higher gusts with little change in strength expected during the next day or so.  Weakening is expected to begin by Tuesday night and Vicky is forecast to degenerate to a remnant low on Thursday. At this time, there are no coastal watches or warnings in effect and Vicky poses no immediate threat to land.
 
Customers are strongly encouraged to read their Description of Coverage or Insurance Policy for details regarding their available coverage.  For plans that do offer coverage for adverse weather and natural disasters, please note that there is no coverage for this specific storm under any plans purchased on or after September 14, 2020.


Tropical Storm Teddy
September 14th, 2020

 
Tropical storm Teddy formed Monday morning, September 14, 2020 in the Atlantic ocean. Teddy is about 1,110 miles west of the Cabo Verde Islands and 1,405 miles east of the Lesser Antilles, and is moving toward the west-northwest near 14 mph. A continued west-northwestward motion is expected for the next day or two followed by a turn toward the northwest by mid-week. Maximum sustained winds have increased to near 40 mph with higher gusts and additional strengthening is anticipated. Teddy is forecast to become a hurricane in a couple of days. At this time, there are no coastal watches or warnings in effect, However, large swells generated by Teddy are expected to reach the Lesser Antilles and the northeastern coast of South America on Wednesday. These swells are likely to cause life-threatening surf and rip current conditions.
 
Customers are strongly encouraged to read their Description of Coverage or Insurance Policy for details regarding their available coverage.  For plans that do offer coverage for adverse weather and natural disasters, please note that there is no coverage for this specific storm under any plans purchased on or after September 14, 2020.


Hurricane Sally
September 14th, 2020
 

Tropical Storm Sally strengthened into a hurricane Monday morning, September 14, 2020 in the Atlantic ocean. Sally is about 130 miles east-southeast of the mouth of the Mississippi river and 165 miles southeast of Biloxi, Mississippi and is moving toward the west-northwest near 7 mph. This general motion is expected to continue today, followed by a decrease in forward speed and a turn toward the northwest tonight and a northward turn sometime on Tuesday.  On the forecast track, the center of Sally will move over the north-central Gulf of Mexico today, approach southeastern Louisiana tonight, and make landfall in the hurricane warning area on Tuesday or Tuesday night. Afterward, Sally is expected to move slowly north-northeastward near the northern Gulf Coast through Wednesday. Sally looks to have rapidly strengthened with maximum sustained winds currently near 90 mph with higher gusts. Additional strengthening is forecast during the next day or so.
 
Customers are strongly encouraged to read their Description of Coverage or Insurance Policy for details regarding their available coverage. For plans that do offer coverage for adverse weather and natural disasters, please note that there is no coverage for this specific storm under any plans purchased on or after September 14, 2020.



Hurricane Paulette
September 14th, 2020
 
Tropical Storm Paulette strengthened into a hurricane Saturday night, September 12, 2020 in the Atlantic ocean. Paulette is about 65 miles north of Bermuda and is moving toward the north near 14 mph, with this general motion continuing into the afternoon.  A turn toward the northeast is expected later tonight followed by a turn toward the east-northeast and an increase in forward speed Tuesday night through Friday morning. Maximum sustained winds are near 100 mph with higher gusts and additional strengthening through Tuesday night is likely as Paulette accelerates northeastward to east-northeastward. Gradual weakening is forecast to begin on Wednesday. A hurricane warning is in effect for Bermuda, and swells generated by Paulette are affecting portions of the Leeward Islands, the Greater Antilles, the Bahamas, Bermuda, and the east coast of the United States. These swells are likely to cause life-threatening surf and rip current conditions.
 
Customers are strongly encouraged to read their Description of Coverage or Insurance Policy for details regarding their available coverage. For plans that do offer coverage for adverse weather and natural disasters, please note that there is no coverage for this specific storm under any plans purchased on or after September 12, 2020.



Tropical Storm Rene
September 8th, 2020

 
Tropical storm Rene formed Monday afternoon, September 7, 2020 in the Atlantic ocean. Rene is moving toward the west near 16 mph, and a motion toward the west to west-northwest is expected over the next two or three days.  On the forecast track, the center of Rene will move away from the Cabo Verde Islands later today. Maximum sustained winds are near 40 mph with higher gusts with little change in strength expected today, followed by gradual strengthening on Thursday and Friday.  Rene is forecast to become a hurricane in a couple of days and is also expected to produce tropical storm conditions across portions of the western Cabo Verde Islands for a few more hours. A tropical storm warning remains in effect for those islands and Rene will continue to bring locally heavy rainfall to portions of the western Cabo Verde Islands today.
 
Customers are strongly encouraged to read their Description of Coverage or Insurance Policy for details regarding their available coverage.  For plans that do offer coverage for adverse weather and natural disasters, please note that there is no coverage for this specific storm under any plans purchased on or after September 7, 2020.


Hurricane Nana
September 3rd, 2020
 

Tropical Storm Nana strengthened into a hurricane Wednesday night, September 2, 2020 in the Atlantic ocean. Late Wednesday night, Nana made landfall as a small hurricane with winds near 75mph, on the coast of Belize between Dangriga and Placencia. Early Thursday morning, Nana weakened into a tropical storm and is currently moving toward the west near 15 mph, with a westward to west-southwestward motion expected through Friday night. The center of Nana will move over northern Guatemala and southeastern Mexico today and tonight, then move over the Gulf of Tehuantepec on Friday. Winds have decreased to near 45 mph and will continue to decrease in forward speed and Nana is expected to become a remnant low on Friday. All coastal watches and warnings have been discontinued for this storm, however, tropical storm conditions will continue near the center of Nana for a few more hours, and heavy rainfall with isolated maximum amounts as high as 3 to 6 inches could result in flash flooding in Guatemala and portions of southeastern Mexico.
 
Customers are strongly encouraged to read their Description of Coverage or Insurance Policy for details regarding their available coverage. For plans that do offer coverage for adverse weather and natural disasters, please note that there is no coverage for this specific storm under any plans purchased on or after September 2, 2020.


Tropical Storm Nana
September 1st, 2020
 

Tropical storm Nana formed Tuesday morning, September 1, 2020 in the Atlantic ocean just south of Jamaica. Tropical storm Nana is about 120 miles south-southeast of Negril, Jamaica and about 685 miles east of Belize city. This storm is moving toward the west near 16 mph, and this general motion is expected to continue through Thursday.  On the forecast track, Nana will be moving near but north of the coast of Honduras on Wednesday and likely be approaching the coast of Belize on Thursday. Maximum sustained winds have increased to near 50 mph with additional strengthening forecast during the next 48 hours and Nana could become a hurricane just prior to landfall on Thursday.
 
A tropical storm watch is currently in effect for Northern Honduras, Roatan Island and the Bay Islands of Honduras, and Belize. A tropical storm watch may be required for portions of Guatemala and the southern Yucatan Peninsula later today. Nana is expected to produce rainfall accumulations of 2 to 4 inches across northern Honduras, Belize, and the southeast portion of the Mexican state of Quintana Roo. Swells generated by this system are affecting portions of the southern coast of Jamaica, and will continue into Wednesday morning. These swells are likely to cause life-threatening surf and rip current conditions.
 
Customers are strongly encouraged to read their Description of Coverage or Insurance Policy for details regarding their available coverage.  For plans that do offer coverage for adverse weather and natural disasters, please note that there is no coverage for this specific storm under any plans purchased on or after September 1, 2020.  


Tropical Storm Omar
September 1st, 2020

 
Tropical storm Omar formed Tuesday afternoon, September 1, 2020 in the Atlantic ocean. Tropical storm Omar is about 225 miles east of Cape Hatteras North Carolina and is moving toward the east-northeast near 15 mph. This general motion is forecast through Wednesday, followed by a turn toward the east by Thursday.  On the forecast track, Omar will continue to move away from North Carolina. Maximum sustained winds have increased to near 40 mph with higher gusts, little change in strength is expected overnight, followed by weakening beginning on Wednesday night. Omar is expected to degenerate into a remnant area of low pressure by late Thursday. At this time, there are no coastal watches or warnings in effect for this storm and it poses no immediate threat to land.
 
Customers are strongly encouraged to read their Description of Coverage or Insurance Policy for details regarding their available coverage.  For plans that do offer coverage for adverse weather and natural disasters, please note that there is no coverage for this specific storm under any plans purchased on or after September 1, 2020.  


Tropical Storm Iselle
August 26th, 2020

 
Tropical storm Iselle formed Wednesday afternoon, August 26, 2020 in the Eastern Pacific ocean. Iselle is about 680 miles southwest of the southern tip of Baja California and is moving toward the northeast near 5 mph and this motion is expected to continue through Friday. Maximum sustained winds are near 40 mph with little change in strength forecast during the next few days. At this time, there are no coastal warnings or watches and in effect for Iselle and it poses no immediate threat to land.
 
Customers are strongly encouraged to read their Description of Coverage or Insurance Policy for details regarding their available coverage.  For plans that do offer coverage for adverse weather and natural disasters, please note that there is no coverage for this specific storm under any plans purchased on or after August 26, 2020.


Tropical Storm Hernan
August 27th, 2020

 
Tropical storm Hernan formed Wednesday afternoon, August 26, 2020 in the Eastern Pacific ocean. Hernan is about 125 miles south of Cabo Corrientes, Mexico, and about 390 miles southeast of the southern tip of Baja California and is moving toward the north near 5 mph. A turn toward the northwest is forecast by this afternoon, followed by a west-northwestward motion on Friday. The center of the storm, along with the strongest winds and heaviest rains, is expected to remain just offshore of the southwestern coast of Mexico. Currently, Maximum sustained winds are 45 mph with gusts up to 50 mph and little change in strength is forecast during the next day or so. A weakening trend is expected to begin by early Friday, and Hernan is forecast to become a remnant low Friday night. At this time, there are no coastal watches or warnings in effect for Hernan and it poses no immediate threat to land.
 
Customers are strongly encouraged to read their Description of Coverage or Insurance Policy for details regarding their available coverage.  For plans that do offer coverage for adverse weather and natural disasters, please note that there is no coverage for this specific storm under any plans purchased on or after August 26, 2020.


Tropical Storm Marco
August 24th, 2020

 
Tropical Storm Marco formed Friday night, August 21, 2020 in the Atlantic. Customers are strongly encouraged to read their Description of Coverage or Insurance Policy for details regarding their available coverage.  For plans that do offer coverage for adverse weather and natural disasters, please note that there is no coverage for this specific storm under any plans purchased on or after August 21, 2020.


Tropical Storm Genevieve
August 17th, 2020

 
Tropical Storm Genevieve formed Sunday afternoon, August 16, 2020 in the Pacific. Customers are strongly encouraged to read their Description of Coverage or Insurance Policy for details regarding their available coverage.  For plans that do offer coverage for adverse weather and natural disasters, please note that there is no coverage for this specific storm under any plans purchased on or after August 16, 2020.


Tropical Storm Josephine
August 14th, 2020

 
Tropical storm Josephine formed Thursday morning, August 13, 2020 in the Atlantic ocean. Josephine is about 680 miles east-southeast of the northern leeward islands and moving toward the west-northwest near 17 mph. This general motion is expected to continue for the next couple of days followed by a turn toward the northwest late this weekend or early next week. Maximum sustained winds are near 40 mph with higher gusts and some additional strengthening is forecast during the next day or so. At this time, Josephine poses no immediate threat to land, and there are no coastal watches or warnings in effect. However, On the forecast track, the center of Josephine is expected to pass to the northeast of the leeward islands over the weekend.
 
Customers are strongly encouraged to read their Description of Coverage or Insurance Policy for details regarding their available coverage.  For plans that do offer coverage for adverse weather and natural disasters, please note that there is no coverage for this specific storm under any plans purchased on or after August 13, 2020.


Hurricane Elida
August 11th, 2020


Tropical Storm Elida strengthened into a hurricane Monday, August 10, 2020 in the Pacific ocean. Elida Is about 250 miles southwest of the Southern tip of Baja California. Elida is moving toward the west-northwest near 14 mph, and this heading with a gradual decrease in forward speed is expected through Thursday. Maximum sustained winds are near 90 mph with higher gusts.  Some slight strengthening is possible this morning, but steady weakening is forecast to begin late this afternoon and continue into Thursday. At this time, there are no coastal watches or warnings in effect, however, swells generated by Elida are expected to affect portions of the coast of west-central Mexico and the southern Baja California peninsula during the next day or two.  These swells are likely to cause life-threatening surf and rip current conditions.
   
Customers are strongly encouraged to read their Description of Coverage or Insurance Policy for details regarding their available coverage. For plans that do offer coverage for adverse weather and natural disasters, please note that there is no coverage for this specific storm under any plans purchased on or after August 10, 2020.


Hurricane Isaias
July 31st, 2020
 

Tropical Storm Isaias strengthened into a hurricane Thursday night, July 30, 2020 in the Atlantic ocean. Currently, Isaias is about 365 miles south-southeast of Great Abaco Island and 295 miles Southeast of Nassau. Isaias is moving toward the northwest near 16 mph, and a general northwestward motion with some decrease in forward speed is expected for the day or so followed by a turn toward the north-northwest.  On the forecast track, the center of Isaias will continue to move near or over the Southeastern Bahamas today and is forecast to be near the Central Bahamas tonight, and move near or over the Northwestern Bahamas Saturday and near the east coast of the Florida peninsula Saturday afternoon through Sunday. Maximum sustained winds are near 75 mph with higher gusts.  Some strengthening is possible today and tonight, and Isaias is expected to remain a hurricane for the next few days. A hurricane warning is in effect for North of the Deerfield Beach to the Volusia-Brevard county line and a Hurricane warning has been put in place for the Northwestern and Southeastern Bahamas.
 
Customers are strongly encouraged to read their Description of Coverage or Insurance Policy for details regarding their available coverage. For plans that do offer coverage for adverse weather and natural disasters, please note that there is no coverage for this specific storm under any plans purchased on or after July 30, 2020.


Tropical Storm Hanna
July 24th, 2020

 
Tropical Storm Hanna formed Thursday night, July 23, 2020 in the Gulf of Mexico. Hanna is around 260 miles east of Corpus Christi Texas and Port Mansfield Texas, with winds of 45 mph and moving toward the west-northwest near 9 mph, and this motion should continue today. A  turn toward the west is expected tonight, followed by a westward to west-southwestward motion through the weekend.  A tropical storm warning is in effect for the Mouth of the Rio Grande to San Luis Pass Texas and on the forecast track, the center of Hanna should make landfall along the Texas coast within the warning area Saturday afternoon or evening. Hanna is expected to bring heavy rains across portions of southern Texas. These rains could result in flash flooding and isolated minor to moderate river flooding. Maximum sustained winds have increased to near 45 mph with higher gusts. Gradual strengthening is expected until the tropical cyclone makes landfall. Steady weakening is expected after Hanna moves inland.
 
Customers are strongly encouraged to read their Description of Coverage or Insurance Policy for details regarding their available coverage.  For plans that do offer coverage for adverse weather and natural disasters, please note that there is no coverage for this specific storm under any plans purchased on or after July 23, 2020.


Tropical Storm Gonzalo
July 22nd, 2020

 
Tropical Storm Gonzalo formed Wednesday, July 22, 2020 in the Atlantic ocean. Gonzalo is around 1,250 miles east of the southern Windward Islands, with winds of 45 mph and moving toward the west near 14 mph. A general westward motion at a faster forward speed is expected during the next few days. Maximum sustained winds have increased to near 50 mph with higher gusts.  Additional strengthening is forecast during the next couple of days, and Gonzalo is expected to become a hurricane by Thursday. There are no coastal watches or warnings in effect, however, Gonzalo is expected to move near or over the southern Windward Islands this weekend, and could bring direct impacts from winds and heavy rainfall.
 
Customers are strongly encouraged to read their Description of Coverage or Insurance Policy for details regarding their available coverage.  For plans that do offer coverage for adverse weather and natural disasters, please note that there is no coverage for this specific storm under any plans purchased on or after July 22, 2020.


Hurricane Douglas
July 22nd, 2020


Tropical Storm Douglas strengthened into a hurricane Wednesday, July 22, 2020 in the Eastern Pacific ocean. Douglas is about 1,785 miles east-southeast of Hilo, Hawaii, and is forecast to turn west-northwest and increase speed by late Wednesday. Maximum sustained winds have increased to near 75 mph with higher gusts with additional strengthening expected over the next day or two.  Some weakening could begin on Friday once Douglas begins to move over cooler waters. At this time, there are no coastal watches or warnings in effect, but the forecast cone from the hurricane center shows the storm could approach the Hawaiian islands by the second half of this weekend, and there is an increasing chance that strong winds and heavy rainfall could affect portions of the state beginning on Sunday.
 
Customers are strongly encouraged to read their Description of Coverage or Insurance Policy for details regarding their available coverage. For plans that do offer coverage for adverse weather and natural disasters, please note that there is no coverage for this specific storm under any plans purchased on or after July 22, 2020.


Tropical Storm Fay
July 10th, 2020

 
Tropical Storm Fay formed Thursday, July 9, 2020 in the Atlantic ocean just off the coast of North Carolina. Fay is moving toward the north near 12 mph. A northward to north-northeastward motion at a faster forward speed is expected over the next couple of days. The center of Fay is forecast to move near the mid-Atlantic coast this afternoon and evening and move inland over the mid-Atlantic and northeast United States tonight and Saturday. Currently, maximum sustained winds are near 60 mph with higher gusts. Little change in strength is forecast today while the center remains over water. Weakening should begin after the center moves inland, and Fay is expected to weaken to a tropical depression by early Saturday.
 
Tropical Storm warnings and watches are in effect for Fenwick Island Delaware to Watch Hill Rhode Island including Long Island and Long Island Sound and Southern Delaware Bay. Minor coastal flooding and isolated tornadoes are also possible, within those areas. Fay is expected to produce 2 to 4 inches of rain with isolated maxima of 7 inches along and near the track from Delaware into New Jersey, eastern Pennsylvania, southeast New York, and southern New England. The rain may result in flash flooding and urban flooding in areas with poor drainage where the heaviest amounts occur. Widespread river flooding is not expected at this time.
 
Customers are strongly encouraged to read their Description of Coverage or Insurance Policy for details regarding their available coverage.  For plans that do offer coverage for adverse weather and natural disasters, please note that there is no coverage for this specific storm under any plans purchased on or after July 9, 2020.


Tropical Storm Edouard
July 6th, 2020

 
Tropical Storm Edouard formed Sunday night, July 5, 2020 over the far North Atlantic ocean. Edouard is currently moving toward the northeast near 37 mph and this motion is expected to continue for the next couple of days. Maximum sustained winds are near 45 mph with higher gusts and no significant change in strength is forecast before Edouard is forecast to become post-tropical later today. At this time, there are no coastal watches or warnings in effect for Edouard and it poses no immediate threat to land.

Customers are strongly encouraged to read their Description of Coverage or Insurance Policy for details regarding their available coverage.  For plans that do offer coverage for adverse weather and natural disasters, please note that there is no coverage for this specific storm under any plans purchased on or after July 5, 2020.


Tropical Storm Cristobal

June 2nd, 2020

Tropical Storm Cristobal formed Tuesday, June 2, 2020 in the Atlantic Ocean near the Gulf of Mexico. Cristobal is moving toward the south near 3 mph, and a turn toward the southeast and east is expected tonight and Wednesday, followed by a turn toward the north-northeast and north on Thursday night and Friday. On the forecast track, the center will cross the southern Bay of Campeche coast on Wednesday and move inland over eastern Mexico Wednesday night and Thursday, and move back over the Bay of Campeche Thursday night and Friday.

Maximum sustained winds are near 40 mph with higher gusts. Some increase in strength is possible until the center crosses the coast. Gradual weakening is forecast while the center remains inland, but re-strengthening is expected after Cristobal moves back over water Thursday night and Friday. Currently, there is a tropical storm warning in effect for the areas of Campeche to Puerto de Veracruz and tropical storm conditions are affecting the coast within portions of those areas.

Customers are strongly encouraged to read their Description of Coverage or Insurance Policy for details regarding their available coverage. For plans that do offer coverage for adverse weather and natural disasters, please note that there is no coverage for this specific storm under any plans purchased on or after June 2, 2020.


As of January 29, 2020, the Coronavirus (COVID-19) outbreak was considered a foreseeable event.

Consequently, any event(s) related to COVID-19 for all new travel policies purchased on or after January 29, 2020 may thereby be excluded in accordance with the terms and conditions of the Policy. In addition, our plans exclude losses due to a pandemic. There will be no coverage for this event for losses occurred on or after 03/11/2020, the date COVID-19 was formally declared a pandemic by the World Health Organization. Please note, our plans will not cover fear of travel, unless you purchased Trip Cancellation for Any Reason coverage. Customers are strongly encouraged to read their Description of Coverage or Insurance Policy for details regarding their available coverage. It is important to read your Description of Coverage/Policy confirmation documents carefully for coverage details applicable to your travel.


Coronavirus (COVID-19) Outbreak

The CDC is closely monitoring an outbreak of respiratory illness caused by a new coronavirus named 2019-nCoV, that was first detected in Wuhan, China. News about the Coronavirus is changing rapidly. The respiratory infection, which is closely related to SARS and MERS, has been spreading across China, and cases have been diagnosed in several other countries, including the United States. In the U.S., the CDC is reporting five confirmed cases from these states: Washington, Illinois, California and Arizona. In all cases so far, those patients had recently traveled to Wuhan, China. On January 27, 2020, the CDC issued a level three travel health notice, urging travelers to avoid non-essential travel to China.

Customers are strongly encouraged to read their Description of Coverage or Insurance Policy for details regarding their available coverage. For plans that do offer coverage for illness, please note that the Coronavirus outbreak event could be considered foreseeable under any plans purchased on or after January 29, 2020.

Get a Quote for Single Trip Travel Plans

Your Trip

All fields are required unless noted as optional.

$
Search for country

Please note: Coverage is not available while traveling in the following countries: Crimea, Cuba, Iran, North Korea, Syria, and Venezuela.