Bryan Norcross is currently a hurricane specialist at Local 10 News, the station where he began his stretch on television in Miami in 1983.
From 2010 through the busy hurricane season of 2017, Bryan served as the senior hurricane specialist at The Weather Channel. He anchored the coverage of every important hurricane through that time from the Atlanta headquarters, including his extensive coverage of Hurricane Sandy in 2012 and Hurricane Irma in 2017.
Bryan became nationally known after he talked South Florida through Hurricane Andrew in 1992. From 1996 through 2008, he was the in-house hurricane analyst for CBS News in New York and anchored the coverage of numerous hurricanes for WFOR in Miami. Prior to that time, he worked for WTVJ and on NBC News programs from New York, including the "Today" show.
After Superstorm Sandy, Bryan testified before the New York City Council concerning the city's threat analysis and communications processes before the storm. After Hurricane Andrew, Bryan was named expert advisor to the Academic Task Force on Hurricane Catastrophe Insurance by Florida treasurer and insurance commissioner Bill Nelson and was a member of the governor's committee to evaluate state response and recommend changes to the state emergency management system by Gov. Lawton Chiles.
In appreciation for his work before, during and after Hurricane Andrew, Bryan received the 1993 David Brinkley Award for Excellence in Communication. He was also publicly recognized with designations of Bryan Norcross Days in Miami, Miami Beach and Fort Lauderdale, among other cities. In addition, he's the recipient of an Emmy Award from the southeast chapter of the National Academy of Television Arts and Sciences, and the DuPont and Peabody awards, the highest awards given in broadcasting in the United States.
Bryan released his newest book, "My Hurricane Andrew Story," in May 2017. The book also includes Bryan's analysis of steps that need to be taken now, if we are to successfully navigate the great hurricanes of the future.
In 2006, Bryan's comprehensive hurricane guide called "Hurricane Almanac" was released by St. Martin's Press. The book covers hurricane science, history, preparedness and more. A follow-up edition was released in the spring of 2007.
Bryan has a Bachelor of Science degree in math and a Master of Science degree in communications and meteorology from Florida State University. In addition, Bryan received an honorary doctor of public service degree from Florida International University. He is a longtime resident of Miami Beach.
El Centro Nacional de Huracanes está notando una débil perturbación a unos pocos cientos de kilómetros al este de las islas del Caribe. Lo más probable es que pase sobre las islas el viernes como nada más que un aumento de humedad. Tiene una pequeña ventana de tiempo para unirse antes de que los vientos superiores se vuelvan hostiles, pero no hay señales de que eso suceda.
The National Hurricane Center is making note of a weak disturbance a few hundred miles east of the eastern Caribbean islands. Most likely, it will pass over the islands Friday as nothing more than a moisture surge. It has a tiny window of time to pull itself together before the upper winds become hostile, but there is no sign of that happening.
El sistema que era Claudette es ahora sólo un área típica de baja presión del Atlántico Norte bien lejos de la costa de Nueva Inglaterra. Se desvanece entre la tormenta en el frío norte durante el próximo día o dos, aunque pasará sobre el Atlántico de Canadá como un sistema debilitado en el camino.
The system that was Claudette is now just a typical North Atlantic low-pressure area well off the coast of New England. It will jet off into storm oblivion in the cold north over the next day or two, although it will pass over Atlantic Canada as a weakened system on the way.
Volvemos a la tormenta tropical Claudette. Los vientos de 40 mph se midieron justo en la costa de Carolina del Norte, por lo que el sistema calificó la mejora de la depresión tropical a tormenta tropical.