Tropical Storm Selma made landfall on the coast of El Salvador on Saturday with heavy rains, winds and ocean swells, while the other system developing in the Caribbean was on a prediction path taking it toward Cuba and then Florida.
The U.S. National Hurricane Center said Selma struck El Salvador's shore in the afternoon before dropping strength over land, weakening to a tropical depression with maximum sustained winds of 35 mph (55 kph). The storm's center was located approximately 45 miles (75 km) east of San Salvador, and it was going northeast at 8 mph (13 kph).
The center said Selma was "expected to generate torrential rains and flash floods through Sunday," and Salvadoran Civil Defense manager Jorge Melendez said the rainfall would be "powerful and intense."
Salvadoran authorities reported some harm trees which toppled onto rivers and roads threatening to leading their banks, involving mudslides.
From the Caribbean sea, meanwhile, Tropical Depression Eighteen formed south of Cuba with winds of 35 mph (55 kph). It was centered about 80 miles (130 km) south of Havana and moving toward the north-northeast in 25 miles (41 kph). Strengthening was anticipated.
The hurricane center said the melancholy was "producing heavy rains across central Cuba and dispersing northward over the Florida Keys and South Florida."
The center of the storm was predicted to pass in the day over Cuba and near the Keys overnight.
Tropical storm warnings were in place for parts of Cuba and the Bahamas, and a tropical storm watch was issued for parts and the upper Keys of Florida.
Heavy rains were anticipated for the Bahamas, central and western Cuba and the Cayman Islands. The middle forecast about two to four inches of rainfall with greater localized accumulations and flash floods in South Florida.
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