NHC.NOAA.gov Website Down: What Is the Latest Hurricane Matthew Advisory?

CARIBBEAN SEA - OCTOBER 3: In this NOAA handout image, taken by the GOES satellite at 1620 UTC shows Hurricane Matthew in the Caribbean Sea heading towards Jamacia, Haiti and Cuba on October 3, 2016. Matthew is a strong Category 4 hurricane, in the central Caribbean Sea and is poised to deliver a potentially catastrophic strike on Haiti.  (Photo by NOAA via Getty Images)

Hurricane Matthew in the Caribbean Sea heading towards Jamaica, Haiti and Cuba on October 3, 2016. Now it’s nearing Florida. (Getty)

The National Hurricane Center’s website is currently down due to DNS errors at http://www.nhc.noaa.gov, as of midnight Eastern. At midnight, the National Weather Service posted on Twitter about the connectivity issue, stating that it was due to a technical issue at the WOC, which is being looked at but an estimated fix time isn’t known. However, you can still see the 11 p.m. Eastern advisory for Hurricane Matthew, along with other advisories, even while the NHC’s site is down. The NHC is still posting updates on Twitter here. If you would like to still try to access the website by going around the DNS issues, some storm watchers have reported success following Google’s Public DNS advice at this link.

Here’s the advisory for 11 p.m. Eastern. First, the five-day cone graphic for 11 p.m. October 6:

You can read the public advisory for 11 p.m. here.

The 11 p.m. Forecast/Advisory is here.

A discussion is here.

And wind speed probabilities are here.

The NHC also released its 12 am October 7 update on Twitter below:


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Oh well it was conveniently down when it connected with Florida probably because Matt Drudge BUSTED them for hyping the wind speed. No way this thing was ever 140 MPH. Also,when it hits land people have their own private measurement devices so it’s gonna look real bad if you’re saying 140 when everyone on the shore is getting 115-120 mph reads.


Glad to know that John has such advanced technology. Now the Hurricane Chasers can stop flying and the first responders can go home to bed. We should all have such devices in our possession and disband the National Weather Service. We don’t need to know it’s coming, just that it’s here. Hurricane monitors. “The hurricane is here” Assume all of John’s friends and him have no outdoor furniture to become missiles , roofs that won’t blow off, generators that will provide power for months, pumps that will keep back storm surges. and food, water and gas for indefinite periods of time. Good Luck, Hurricane Monitor

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