Subtropical storm Alberto continued on Sunday towards the Gulf Coast.
But Alberto's prediction path has shifted eastward since Saturday. The storm was once expected to land on the coast of Alabama, but now landfall is expected somewhere in the Florida Panhandle on Monday.
Does that mean that it's time to give the all-clear?
Sorry, but no
If the current lane holds – and it could shift again – Alabama's coastal areas will end up on the west side of the center of circulation, which is a good thing if you have to deal with a tropical system , But there will still be rain, rough seas, gusty winds and storms.
The National Weather Service warned on Sunday that there was still uncertainty about the route and would have to stay along the coast from Alabama to Florida
Several counties in southern Alabama were added on Sunday in addition to a tropical storm warning.
Alberto was for the most part of its existence a slate storm, with most of its worst weather east of its center, which was south of Apalachicola, Fla., On the night of Sunday.
The Florida Peninsula deals with days of heavy rain and strong storms by Alberto, and all of that is heading north.
Forecasters in Mobile had feared that Alberto's southwest Alabama might get a foot rash, but he recalled those rains as the storm's path shifted eastward.
But not only South Alabama will have to do with Alberto. Here is a look at what the forecasters throughout the state expect.
Alberto's path may have shifted from the shores of Alabama, but it could still bring a variety of impacts to the region.
A For the districts of Baldwin and Mobile, the warning of the tropical storm still applies. Covington, Crenshaw and Escambia were added as a warning on Sunday afternoon, according to the National Weather Service in Mobile.
The weather service has also introduced a high risk of flooding and high surf. Predictors said the waves would be about 5 feet today, but could rise to 1
There will be a high risk of rip flows until at least Wednesday.
Forecasters said Alberto still has the potential to significantly bring rain and flash floods into parts of southwest and south-central Alabama
However, the biggest threat of flooding has shifted east, with the potential for the highest Rainfall is now along and east of a line from Greenville, Alabama, to Navarra Beach in Florida.
Four to 8 inches of rain is predicted in those areas, at 3-5 inches now east of the Interstate 65 corridor.
Tropical storm storms could also affect coastal areas beginning later this evening and until 1965.
There will also be rough surf and a high risk of rip currents until Wednesday.
Good news? A storm surge guard was dropped for the Alabama coast on Sunday.
The National Meteorological Service in Tallahassee, Fla., Covering the alosthea, said heavy rains and floods will be the main concern when Alberto closes.
However, several inland counties – Coffee, Dale, Henry, Houston and Geneva – were subjected to a tropical storm warning on Sunday.
The meteorological service said wind of 20-30 mph will be possible with gusts up to 45 miles per hour.
A lightning surge is also effective for this corner of the state, covering the same five counties. It will be in effect until Tuesday morning.
The Forecasters said that 4-8 inches of rain will be possible by Tuesday.
The Forecasters will also be looking for the possibility that Alberto Spawn Tornados will start later in the afternoon.
Based on Alberto's current course, the center of Alabama may experience rainfall, sometimes heavy, and a small risk of isolated tornadoes from Alberto lands on Monday and Tuesday, according to the National Weather Service in Birmingham, inland
The current forecast route leads the center of Alberto along the Interstate 65 corridor after landfall on Monday and Tuesday north.
Based on this track, isolated tornadoes will be possible for areas east of I-65 and south of I-20 on Monday afternoon and Monday night, meteorologists said.
Localized floods will be possible Monday and Tuesday for areas along and east of I-65
Two to four inches of rain will be possible across the board, with eastern Alabama possibly reaching 4-6 inches.
Forecasters expect the strongest winds, which could be from 20-25 mph with higher gusts,
However, the weather service added a big star: "Any change in Alberto's lane will bring significant changes in the threat areas and local forecasts and prospects should be closely monitored for the latest information. "
The National Weather Service in Huntsville said that occasional rain showers on Monday morning through the afternoon when Alberto moves closer to north Alabama.
The official forecast trail from the National Hurricane Center shows the center of the waning storm to go through the center of northern Alabama on Tuesday.
The rain could be heavy by the time of Tuesday, with 2-4 inches possible, and there's potential for flash floods.
There will be higher storm chances on Wednesday when Alberto leaves the region