The remnants of what was Tropical Storm Beryl have picked up speed in movement, but not winds, according to Sunday's 11 p.m. advisory from the National Hurricane Center.
Now, it's moving west-northwest at 26 mph with 40 mph sustained winds that extend 45 miles from the storm's center, still described as "disorganized." The storm is currently 80 miles west-northwest of Dominica, and 305 miles southeast of San Juan, Puerto Rico.
All tropical storm watches and warnings have been discontinued for what little remains of Beryl.
The remnants of Beryl will continue moving across the northeastern Caribbean Sea, bringing "strong gusty winds" to the Virgin Islands and Puerto Rico on Monday.
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"Slight weakening is anticipated during the next 24 hours," the advisory said. "However, environmental conditions are expected to become somewhat conducive for a regeneration of a tropical cyclone in a few days when the remnants of Beryl are forecast to move across the Bahamas and the western Atlantic."
The forecast predicts two to three inches of rain through Tuesday for Puerto Rico, the U.S. Virgin Islands and the Leeward Islands.
Meanwhile, Tropical Storm Chris, is bobbing 160 miles south of Cape Hatteras, North Carolina. The storm poses no threat to land, but forecasters expect it to become a hurricane on Monday. Although no watches or warnings are in effect, forecasters say coastal swells could menace the coasts of North Carolina and the mid-Atlantic states with dangerous surf conditions.