Tyler Eliasen joined the FOX 13 team as a meteorologist in July 2017. You can see him during weekend evening newscasts and filling in during the week.
Tyler is a Chicago native and went to school at Valparaiso University where he received a B.S. in meteorology. While in school, he began his career working as an intern meteorologist at WAGA in Atlanta, WGN in Chicago, and WTTG in Washington, D.C.
After earning his degree, Tyler made a move to the Gulf Coast, working for WMBB in Panama City, Florida. He covered numerous tropical and severe weather events while serving as the morning and midday meteorologist. In February of 2015, he was awarded the CBM (Certified Broadcast Meteorologist) designation by the American Meteorological Society.
When Tyler’s not forecasting the weather, he loves to be out in it. You’ll frequently find him on the golf course, out for an evening run, spending an afternoon on the beach with his wife Julie, and firing up the grill any chance he gets. If you see him out and about, be sure to say hi!
Forecasters have begun to issue advisories on a developing tropical storm that is expected to eventually track towards Florida.
Hurricane Elsa is continuing to strengthen as it tracks toward Florida. Conditions will continue to deteriorate through the night, with the southern parts of the area seeing the worst impacts first. Here's what the west coast of Florida and the Tampa Bay area can expect as that happens.
A loosely organized area of showers and storms, located east-southeast of Charleston, SC, had shown signs of getting better organized Sunday, but strong upper-level winds have been working against it so far.
It’s a common spot for tropical development this time of year. It looks like a broad area of low pressure should form early next week over the Bay of Campeche, and gradually move north through the week.
Tropical Storm Eta is still scraping up Florida’s west coast tonight and for some areas, the worst weather has passed. Numerous tornado warnings have been issued already today and more are likely as rain bands swing through, but the biggest remaining threat will be flooding.
Today, September 10, is the statistical peak of the Atlantic hurricane season and the map is lit up like a Christmas tree with areas to watch.
A disturbance several hundred miles southeast of Bermuda is producing a large areas of showers and thunderstorms, and has a 50-percent chance of tropical development.
A tropical wave heading toward the Bahamas and Florida has a high chance of developing into Tropical Storm Humberto, according to the National Hurricane Center.