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WaveCast Florida East Coast
9-24-2018 2:45 PM

Swell 8-Day Forecast
Data as of 9/24/2018, 2:45 PM
9/23/2018 11:00 AM - 10/1/2018 3:00 AM

9/23/20189/24/20189/25/20189/26/20189/27/20189/28/20189/29/20189/30/201810/1/2018
Dir: 58
Max: 4-5
Prd: 10
Dir: 58
Max: 4-4
Prd: 10
Dir: 68
Max: 3-4
Prd: 9
Dir: 58
Max: 3-3
Prd: 8
Dir: 56
Max: 2-3
Prd: 10
Dir: 62
Max: 3-4
Prd: 11
Dir: 67
Max: 2-3
Prd: 9
Dir: 66
Max: 4-5
Prd: 16
Dir: 64
Max: 4-5
Prd: 14


Forecast Based on WaveWatchIII Data Courtesy NOAA/NWS/NCEP Ocean Modeling Branch

Sunday, September the 23rd: Swell will be coming in from 58 degrees with 4 to 5 foot surf with 10 second periods.

Monday, September the 24th: Look for a decrease in Swell energy from yesterday. Swell will be coming in from 58 degrees with 4 foot surf with 10 second periods.

Tuesday, September the 25th: Swell energy is looking similar to yesterday. Swell will be coming in from 68 degrees with 3 to 4 foot surf with 9 second periods.

Wednesday, September the 26th: We're expecting a decrease in Swell energy. Swell will be coming in from 58 degrees with 3 foot surf with 8 second periods.

Thursday, September the 27th: Swell energy is looking similar to yesterday. Swell will be coming in from 56 degrees with 2 to 3 foot surf with 10 second periods.

Friday, September the 28th: Our call is for an increase in Swell energy compared to yesterday. Swell will be coming in from 62 degrees with 3 to 4 foot surf with 11 second periods.

Saturday, September the 29th: Look for a decrease in Swell energy from yesterday. Swell will be coming in from 67 degrees with 2 to 3 foot surf with 9 second periods.

Sunday, September the 30th: We're expecting an increase in Swell energy. Swell will be coming in from 66 degrees with 4 to 5 foot surf with 16 second periods.

Want to plan the perfect session? Learn how with our Surf Forecasting guide. Written in easy-to-understand terms see the science behind waves, winds, water temperatures, tidal swings, and more. Learn how to predict when swells will arrive, how big the waves will be, and telltale signs of common hazards. Check it out!