Visit NASA's hurricane archives page for information on historic storms, like Andrew and Katrina, as well as complete records of worldwide tropical depressions, cyclones and hurricanes from 2005 to the present.
› NOAA's National Hurricane Center
› Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA)
› Hurricane data for scientists
› Realtime rainfall totals
› Prev. 3 hours of global rainfall
› Weekly global rainfall totals
› NASA Earth Observatory's severe storms webpage
Partner Institution Links
› NOAA Hurricane Hunters site
› NOAA hurricane preparedness site
› NOAA Hurricane Research Division
› NOAA: About hurricane names
› NOAA Satellite Service Division
› NOAA Tropical Analysis and Forecast Branch
› USGS: storm flood tracking
› USGS: coastal hazards and hurricanes
› U-Wisc. tropical cyclones website
NASA's Cassini spacecraft has provided scientists the first close-up, visible-light views of a behemoth hurricane swirling around Saturn's north pole.
Prior to the incursion of “Superstorm Sandy” on the East Coast of the United States in October 2012, another hurricane – Isaac – captured headlines and posed a serious danger to the northern coast of the Gulf of Mexico in September.
Isaac threatened the same region that had been devastated by Hurricane Katrina in 2005, exactly seven years earlier. Isaac made landfall as a Category 1 hurricane almost exactly seven years after Category 3 Katrina.
GPM will set a new standard for precipitation measurements from space by joining forces with countries around the world.
This new combination video of NOAA's GOES-13 and GOES-15 satellite data shows two rounded images of the Earth as if you were simultaneously looking at the Atlantic and Pacific oceans with very wide-set eyes.
Cyclone Rusty's heavy rains created sediment filled rivers and tributaries that flowed northwest into the Southern Indian Ocean.