Tropical storm Beryl had weakened to a tropical depression, but it is still soaking parts of northern Florida and southern Georgia, the U.S. National Hurricane Center (NHC) reported. On May 29, 2012 at 21:00 UTC the tropical depression was located about 60 km (40 miles) north of Waycross, Georgia and about 135 km (85 miles) west-southwest of Savannah, Georgia, with maximum sustained winds of 45 km/h (30 mph). It was moving northeastward at speed of 13km/h (8mph). Minimum central pressure of Beryl was 1005MB.
At this point, there are no warnings or coastal watches in effect according to National Weather Service.
On May 29, the NHC warned that Beryl could produce total rain accumulations of 13 to 25 centimeters (5 to 10 inches), with amounts up to 38 centimeters (15 inches) in isolated areas. News outlets reported that, aside from rain, damage from the storm had been fairly minor, although winds had downed trees and briefly knocked out power to about 20,000 Jacksonville residents.
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