We track the residue by means of satellite as it leaves the bank of Africa and navigates across the Atlantic.
It crushes tropical turn of events and helps make lively, more beautiful dawns and nightfalls.
We're following a tuft of Saharan residue right now that is presently along the western shoreline of Africa.
It started advancing across the Atlantic this end of the week, and will make the dawns and nightfalls more brilliant in the Lesser Antilles on Tuesday night.
Try not to stress over tasting the residue. Generally, it's up to speed all the way into the upper levels of our climate.
When it ultimately begins to sink and blend in with the lower portions of our air, it turns out to be so weakened it's, generally, imperceptible.
The tuft of Saharan residue will cross Cuba and advances into the southern Gulf of Mexico during the day on Friday. The most thick areas of residue are still over the mid-Atlantic now.
Over the course of the end of the week, the Tampa Bay region gets its most memorable smidgen of Saharan residue of the time.
It will at first be the most slender piece of the crest however at last, a higher convergence of the residue moves into the area.
The Saharan dust moves into the Gulf and towards Tampa Bay over the weekend. Normally this would mean stunning, colorful sunsets.
Unfortunately, our chances for rain are widespread this weekend, which will most likely dampen the possibility of a vibrant sunset.
Any glimpses of the sunset that aren’t blocked by rain and clouds will most likely look more colorful, thanks to the dust from across the ocean that is over a mile high in our sky.