Debby Heading for the Atlantic
The storm's been downgraded to a tropical depression, but forecasters say it could still cause some problems with gusty winds as it breaks up over Florida. Communities in parts of the state are drying out in the wake of flooding caused by the tropical storm.
The National Weather Service’s Hurricane Center says the tropical depression is moving East -Northeast at a speed of about 10 miles per hour.
The system is expected to keep moving in the same direction over the next few days, but with some increase in speed, which would gradually take it away from Florida.
Forecasters are predicting gusty winds on Central Florida lakes, with gusts up to 25 miles per hour.
Around the East coast of Central Florida, lightning storms and showers in the afternoon and evening could cause wind gusts up to 35 miles per hour.
In the Tampa area the Sunshine Skyway bridge reopened early Wednesday morning after being closed for two days because of high winds.
In some counties to the North of Tampa, roads were still closed Wednesday morning due to flooding.
Flooding also hit Northern parts of the state, with some homes and roads in Wakulla County under several feet of water.