It's forecast to spin in a slow circle in the Atlantic Ocean for the next few days, before possibly turning back toward the United States.
However, most computer models indicate Jose will stay out to sea and complete a tight enough loop to avoid moving onshore. It is forecast to weaken to Category 1 strength in a few days, with winds between 75 and 90 miles per hour.
"The ultimate track of Jose is uncertain, but if it recurves over the Atlantic it could impact our European pattern in around 10 days time".
However, after Monday night, Jose may slam on the brakes hard, ceasing almost all forward motion, likely setting up a roller-coaster-like path that will take the storm in a series of loops, circles, dips and dives over for the entirety of next week.
Downtown Miami on September 11, 2017, after it was hit by Hurricane Irma.
Hurricane Jose is continuing to weaken as it takes a clockwise loop in the Atlantic Ocean.
Caicos before Irma
It's still way too early to know exactly where Jose will end up, but it wouldn't be a bad idea for the United States to get comfortable with another hurricane making landfall.
Hurricane-force winds extend outward up to 25 miles from Jose's center and tropical-storm-force winds extend outward up to 140 miles, the National Hurricane Center said.
The storm may bring a high risk of rip currents, too.
Meanwhile, remnants of the destructive Hurricane Irma will likely be seen on the east coast as well.
There have already been six named hurricanes this season: Franklin, Gert, Harvey, Irma, Jose and Katia.
The full hurricane season lasts until November 30, although the peak season generally stretches from about mid-August to mid-October.
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