Henri is the closest one to North Carolina. The system is located 190 miles off the coast and moving north-northeast at 14 miles per hour.
The good news for us: Henri will stay out to sea. The system will continue to cause high rip currents on the coast, but its rain and wind will remain offshore until Sunday or Monday when it arrives in the Northeastern United States.
As of the 11 a.m. update, Henri has been upgraded to a Category 1 hurricane with maximum sustained winds of 75 mph.
Tropical Storm Henri about 190 miles off our coast and moving north. Our beaches will have high RIP Current danger this weekend and some beach erosion possible, along with rounds of showers and storms. pic.twitter.com/AAyFQ4SRiK— Steve Stewart (@StewartABC11) August 21, 2021
WATCH: Rip current risk high as Henri churns off NC coast
It's been 30 years since a hurricane last made a direct hit on New England. Category 2 Hurricane Bob hit there on Aug. 19, 1991.
At least 17 people were killed in the storm, the costliest in New England with more than $1.5 billion in property damage.
The U.S. National Hurricane Center said Grace's winds were 110 mph Saturday morning and is 45 miles southwest of Túxpam, Mexico.
The forecast track would take it toward a coastal region of small fishing towns and beach resorts between Tuxpan and Veracruz, likely Friday night or early Saturday, then over a mountain range toward the heart of the country and the greater Mexico City region.
Forecasters said it could drop 6 to 12 inches (15 to 30 centimeters) of rain, with more in a few isolated areas - bringing the threat of flash floods, mudslide and urban flooding.
The hurricane hit early Thursday near Tulum, a resort town famed for its Mayan ruins. Some families passed harrowing hours sheltering from cracking trees and flying debris.
As the storm approached, Carlos González grabbed his 1 1/2-year-old son and ran from his home with his wife to a school-turned-shelter, using his cellphone light to find his way through darkened streets.
"The only thing I have left is what I'm wearing," the 35-year-old construction worker said. "I knew my house wasn't going to stand it because it's made of cardboard. When the wind came I was really scared and decided to leave."
There were no reports of deaths, but many streets were blocked by fallen limbs and trees that pulled down power lines, leaving thousands in the dark Thursday.
Authorities in North Carolina have found two people dead and about 20 remain missing in Haywood County in floods caused by Tropical Storm Fred.
Now as a post-tropical cyclone, Fred is drenching New York and New England.
More than 200 people searched flooded areas in western North Carolina along the Pigeon River. North Carolina Gov. Roy Cooper joined Haywood County officials Thursday afternoon to survey the flood damage.
"Storms are more ferocious than they were before. Climate change has contributed to that," Cooper said while vowing to commit resources to help the area rebuild.
Farther north, about 10 families evacuated their homes in the rural town of Western in central New York as waters rose.
New tropical wave
The newest tropical development is located several hundred miles west of the Cabo Verde Islands.
Right now it is only a broad area of disorganized showers and thunderstorms, but forecasters said it does have a chance to develop into something more in the coming days.
Over the next five days, there's a 20 percent chance the storm becomes a tropical depression.
The system looks like it will head northwest into the open Atlantic. It's way too early to tell what may come of this system, but the ABC11 First Alert Weather Team will keep you updated to any developments.