What to Expect From Hermine

Hermine moved further off land Sunday morning as the threat for severe flooding and wind damage along the Jersey Shore and Delaware diminished. Check out the timeline as of midday Sunday.

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NBC10
The ocean is closed to swimmers in Ocean City, NJ as Hermine creates dangerous rip currents.
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NBC10's Tim Furlong is on the beach in Rehoboth, where winds from Hermine could be felt Monday morning.
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NBC10
Hermine churns about 350 miles off shore, creating rip currents and rough seas in New Jersey and Delaware.
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NBC10
A threat of coastal flooding still exists at high tide as Hermine lingers offshore.
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Hermine was far offshore late Sunday night, with max winds at 70 mph.
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Hermine is expected to move northwest Monday and will remain offshore.
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The center of the storm was 354 miles away from the shore late Sunday night.
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A Tropical Storm Warning remains in effect for Delaware beaches and the Jersey Shore with winds gusting near 40 mph during the day. There is also the risk of rip currents and it will be dangerous to swim in the water.
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The storm will remain offshore Monday afternoon though there will be some cloud cover.
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Rain will remain offshore Monday night though the storm will start to pull away.
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Hermine will continue to move away Tuesday.
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For Labor Day, there will be a high risk of rip currents and high waves with eight to 12-foot seas. Wind gusts will be near 40 mph and there will be minor to moderate tidal flooding.
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Minor and moderate flooding is possible Monday and Tuesday in Atlantic City and Rehoboth Beach.
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Here's what's in store for us over the next five days.
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