2014 Atlantic Hurricane Season Predictions

Global Weather Oscillations Inc. (GWO), a leading hurricane and climate prediction company with the best predictions record in the last 5 Years and the only organization that was correct in predicting the weak 2013 season, recently issued its hurricane predictions for the 2014 through 2017 Atlantic hurricane seasons. The 2014 Atlantic basin hurricane season will be stronger and more dangerous than last year (2013) with 17 named storms, 8 hurricanes and 3 major hurricanes (Category 3, 4 or 5). An average Atlantic hurricane season has 12 named storms, 6 hurricanes and 3 major hurricanes.

Upper atmospheric wind shear coupled with sand blowing off Africa and over the eastern Atlantic Ocean stifled developing tropical systems similar to an El Niño, and was one of the key reasons for the 2013 Atlantic hurricane season being the third weakest hurricane season since 1956.

Research over the past 25 years has found that each of the Atlantic and Gulf coastal zones have varying weather cycles, and within each cycle, there exists smaller weather cycles which make each zone unique. Once all of the cycles are discovered, GWO then uses the Climate Pulse Technology to accurately assess the intensity of a future hurricane season, and the probability risk for hurricane or tropical storm conditions within a prediction zone for that year.

GWO makes specific predictions for 11 US coastal zones from New England to Texas. Prediction Zones assigned a high probability risk for a hurricane are termed “Hot Spots” for that year. GWO’s hot spot predictions for the United States have been nearly 90% accurate since 2006, and instrumental for long-range planning by insurance companies and other organizations.

GWO’s recent CPT model successes include the very weak 2013 hurricane season, hot spot zone predictions of Hurricane Ike (2008), Irene (2011), and Sandy (2012). The prediction of Sandy, a high-impact hybrid storm was made 3 years in advance, and Irene 2 years in advance. The last major hurricane to strike the US was in 2005 (Wilma), but that could change in 2014.

David Dilley, a former NOAA meteorologist formed Global Weather Oscillations Inc. (GWO) in 1992 with the specific understanding that weather and climate occurs in cycles. While mankind is playing some role in climate change, David Dilley believes most climate changes are primarily attributable to weather cycles. He disputes the notion that hurricanes occur randomly and are impossible to predict. He states “There are no random hurricanes, everything occurs in cycles.”