Boat Names
Bonaire Web Cams
CDC Red Tide
Coast Pilot
Fish Identification
Florida Anchorages
Florida Coral
Florida Marinas
Florida Yacht Clubs
Harmful Algal Blooms
Hebert Box
Key West Web Cams
Lightning Protection
Lightning Tracker 1
Mariners Danger
Nav Rules
NOAA Local Notices
Ocean Conveyor
Online Charts
Safety Class
Sea Grant Libraries
Sea Surface Temps
SFWMD Storm Tracks
Shark Attacks
Ships at Sea
Strom Tracks
Sunscreen Review
Surge Zones
TAFB Unified Analysis
Tropical Models
Tropical Surge
TS Heat Potential
US Notice to Mariners
VHF Channels
Weather Loop 1

Diver Joe, "The Diver Dude"
Bottom cleaning, hull cleaning, prop removal, prop maintenance, zinc inspection, zinc replacement, lost object recovery, underwater recovery, slavage, underater inspections ...
If it's below the waterline call:
Joe Condon "Diver Joe" at 239-470-2333
or email Joe at: TheDiverDude@gmail.com
Diving services provided in and around Cape Coral and Fort Myers, Florida



The tropical cyclone danger graphic is intended to depict the forecast track and corresponding area of avoidance for all active tropical cyclones and to depict areas for which tropical cyclone formation is possible within the next 36 hours over the Atlantic and East Pacific waters between May 15 and November 30.


The 3-day forecast track of each active tropical cyclone is depicted along with a shaded "danger" region, or area of avoidance. The danger area is determined by adding 100, 200, and 300 nautical miles to the tropical storm force radii (34 knots) at the 24-, 48-, and 72-hour forecast positions, respectively (hence the Mariner's 1-2-3 rule). Users operating in the vicinity of these systems are advised to continually monitor the latest forecasts and advisories issued by the National Hurricane Center. Areas are also shaded for systems in which NHC forecasters believe there is an adequate chance of tropical cyclone formation within the next 48 hours.


The National Hurricane Center produces tropical cyclone danger graphics covering the following areas:
1. Atlantic (from the equator to 60N between 0 and 100W, including the Pacific east of 100W)
2. East and Central Pacific (from the equator to 40N between 80W and 175W, including the Gulf of Mexico and Western Caribbean)