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1995 Atlantic hurricane season (Nova's Version)
Katrina 2005
Iris (the strongest storm of the season), after peak intensity.
Seasonal boundaries
First system formed June 17
Last system dissipated November 30
Strongest storm
Name Iris
 • Maximum winds 190 mph (305 km/h)
 • Lowest pressure 913 mbar (hPa; 26.96 inHg)
Seasonal statistics
Total depressions 23
Total storms 18
Hurricanes 14
Major hurricanes
(Cat. 3+)
9
Total fatalities 875
Total damage $72.41 billion (1995 USD)
Atlantic hurricane seasons

The 1995 Atlantic hurricane season was a hyperactive and strong Atlantic hurricane season due to a strong La Niña event. The season featured 23 depressions, 17 named storms, 1 unnamed storm, 14 hurricanes, and 6 major hurricanes. 5 out of the 9 major hurricanes reached Category 4. Iris was the strongest storm of the season. This season was the most active season on record until the 2010s.

During post-season analysis, the National Hurricane Center identified an additional tropical storm that spun out in the open waters of the Atlantic and was unnoticed due to extreme activity.

Seasonal summary

Activity

3 active

A picture of three storms churning on the Atlantic—Luis, Karen and Marilyn. (Left to right)

The season was the most active Atlantic hurricane season ever recorded before the 2019 Atlantic hurricane season shattered the record. Due to a strong La Niña, the season was active. No off-season storms were recorded. The activity on June was somewhat not typical and typical. The activity during July was not the usual July that forms tropical storms. The activity during August was increasing. The activity during September was the peak of the season. The activity during October decreased and the activity during November was unusual.

Impact

Galveston Ike

Hurricane Felix's damage on Galveston.

The season was extremely destructive and catastrophic, especially in Galveston, where Felix caused a typhoid fever outbreak. However, the government handled it very well and it only claimed 2 lives. Felix's remnants then caused heavy rainfalls and flooding all over the United States. Andrea caused catastrophic damage in Spain and Portugal. Pablo caused a nor'easter on the US that caused millions of dollars in damages.

Records

Systems

Hurricane Andrea

Category 1 tropical cyclone (SSHWS)
Hurricane Jeanne (1998).jpg Andrea Track 1995.jpeg
Duration June 17 – June 29
Peak intensity 145 km/h (90 mph) (1-min)  981 hPa (mbar)

A tropical wave exited off the coast of Africa on June 17. The wave was then declared as Tropical Depression One five hours later. On June 18, One intensified into Tropical Storm Andrea.

On June 19, Andrea attained hurricane status. On June 21, Andrea attained peak intensity. On June 23, Andrea weakened to a tropical storm. On June 25, Andrea became fully extratropical and intensified into a hurricane.

On June 26, it weakened to a storm and made landfall on Portugal and Spain as a depression. On June 27, it dissipated. Andrea's remnants caused heavy rainfall across Europe.

Andrea caused $985 million USD (most of the damage from Spain and Portugal) and claimed 97 lives on different parts of Europe.

Tropical Storm Barry

Tropical storm (SSHWS)
Hermine 1988.jpeg Barry Track.jpeg
Duration June 20 – June 27
Peak intensity 100 km/h (65 mph) (1-min)  990 hPa (mbar)
A tropical disturbance east of the Yucatán Peninsula formed on June 18. It organized and was declared as Tropical Depression Two on June 20. Soon before making landfall, Two intensified into Tropical Storm Barry.

Barry weakened but still remained its tropical storm intensity. Barry restrengthened into a stronger storm and reached its secondary peak intensity on June 22.

On June 24, Barry made landfall on Louisiana. It remained stationary until on June 26, when it started moving northeast. On June 27, Barry was degenerated to a remnant low.

Barry caused $300 million USD of damage and claimed 17 lives.

Tropical Depression Three

Tropical depression (SSHWS)
One 1988.jpeg Three Track.jpeg
Duration June 22 – June 24
Peak intensity 55 km/h (35 mph) (1-min)  1005 hPa (mbar)
On June 22, Tropical Depression Three developed near Havana and Isla de la Juventud. Hurricane hunters went through the system on June 23 and did not saw a circulation within the storm. On June 24, Three was degenerated into a trough. Three caused heavy rainfall on Western Cuba and Southern Florida. Three caused $200 million USD of damages and claimed 3 lives.

Tropical Storm Chantal

Tropical storm (SSHWS)
Beryl 1988.jpeg 1512894381238.jpeg
Duration June 23 – June 30
Peak intensity 105 km/h (65 mph) (1-min)  990 hPa (mbar)
On June 23, Tropical Depression Four formed southeast of Florida. On June 24, Four intensified into Tropical Storm Chantal, reached initial peak intensity and made landfall on Florida. Chantal weakened but remained its tropical storm intensity.

On June 26, Chantal weakened to a tropical depression, but restrengthened back into a tropical storm on June 27. On June 28, Chantal reached its secondary peak intensity and made landfall on Louisiana.

On June 29, Chantal weakened into a depression and made its last landfall on Eastern Texas. On June 30, Chantal dissipated.

Chantal caused $270 million USD of damage and claimed 115 lives.

Tropical Depression Five

Tropical depression (SSHWS)
One 1992.jpeg Five Track.jpeg
Duration June 30 – July 2
Peak intensity 50 km/h (30 mph) (1-min)  1009 hPa (mbar)
On June 30, Tropical Depression Five formed near the Isle of Youth and Havana. Due to its proximity to land, Five did not strengthen. On July 1, Five made landfall on Western Cuba. On July 2, Five made its last landfall on Southern Florida and was degenerated into a tropical wave. Five was similar to Tropical Depression Three, a tropical depression that formed on the same month and made landfall on the same places. Five caused $5 million USD of damages and no lives were claimed.

Hurricane Dean

Category 3 tropical cyclone (SSHWS)
Gloria.jpeg Dean Track.jpeg
Duration July 1 – July 17
Peak intensity 205 km/h (125 mph) (1-min)  940 hPa (mbar)

On late June, 3 tropical waves exited the coast of Africa. The westerly wave was then classified as Tropical Depression Six on July 1. On July 2, Six intensified into Tropical Storm Dean. On July 3, Dean attained hurricane status. On July 5, Dean intensified into a Category 2 hurricane. Hurricane hunters were sent to the hurricane and saw a developing eye.

On July 6, Dean made landfall on Hispaniola as a Category 2. Dean then attained major hurricane status on July 7 and became the first major hurricane of the season. On July 9, Dean made landfall on the West Indies and Bahamas. Hours later, Dean reached peak intensity. On July 10, Dean weakened to a Category 2. Dean then underwent extratropical transitioning on July 12.

On July 13, Dean was fully extratropical. On July 14, Dean weakened to a Category 1 hurricane. On July 15, Dean weakened to a tropical storm. On July 16, Dean weakened to a tropical depression and on July 17, it made its last landfall on Atlantic Canada. On the same day, Dean merged with another extratropical cyclone.

Dean caused $5 billion USD of damages and claimed 155 lives.

Hurricane Felix

Category 4 tropical cyclone (SSHWS)
Allen 1980 (GoM).jpeg Felix Track.jpeg
Duration July 4 – July 21
Peak intensity 215 km/h (135 mph) (1-min)  920 hPa (mbar)

On late June, 3 tropical waves exited the coast of Africa. 2 days after Dean formed, the next westerly wave developed into Tropical Depression Seven. Seven struggled to intensify until on July 6, when Seven intensified into Tropical Storm Felix. On July 7, Felix attained hurricane status.

On July 9, Felix intensified into a Category 2 hurricane. On July 10, Felix attained major hurricane intensity and became the second major hurricane of the season. On July 12, Felix intensified into a Category 4 hurricane and made landfall on the Yucatán Peninsula.

Felix weakened to a low-end Category 3 hurricane hours later. On July 14, Felix restrengthened into a stronger Category 4 hurricane. On July 15, Felix reached its secondary peak intensity. On July 16, Felix weakened to a high-end Category 3 before making landfall.

On July 17, Felix made landfall on Texas. Felix remained stationary on Texas, which caused catastrophic results. On July 20, Felix weakened to a Category 1. On July 21, Felix drastically weakened and dissipated.

Felix's remnants caused heavy rainfall on surrounding states and merged with an extratropical cyclone on July 24. Felix caused $10 billion USD of damage and claimed 210 lives.

Hurricane Erin

Category 3 tropical cyclone (SSHWS)
Kate 1985.jpeg Erin Revamp.jpeg
Duration July 4 – July 17
Peak intensity 210 km/h (130 mph) (1-min)  950 hPa (mbar)
3 tropical waves exited off the coast of Africa on late June. The easterly wave and Felix's precursor was classified as Tropical Depression Seven and Eight respectively. Eight raced with Tropical Depression Seven and intensified into Tropical Storm Erin on July 5.

On July 6, Erin attained hurricane status. On July 8, Erin intensified into a Category 2 hurricane and made landfall on Jamaica. On July 9, Erin attained major hurricane status, being the third major hurricane of the season. On the same day, Erin and Felix interacted with each other and made Erin smaller. On July 11, Erin made landfall on the Isle of Youth and Western Cuba as it reached peak intensity.

On July 12, Erin weakened to a Category 2 hurricane due to an eye wall replacement cycle, but this weakening trend continued with Erin. On July 13, Erin weakened to a Category 1 hurricane. On July 15, Erin made landfall on the Louisiana-Mississippi border. Erin weakened and dissipated on July 17.

Erin caused $870 million USD of damages and claimed 10 lives. Unlike Dean and Felix, Erin was less destructive and deadly.

Hurricane Gabrielle

Category 2 tropical cyclone (SSHWS)
Gabrielle.jpeg Gabrielle Track.jpeg
Duration August 2 – August 10
Peak intensity 165 km/h (100 mph) (1-min)  968 hPa (mbar)

A tropical disturbance formed northeast of the Hispaniola island on August 1. On the same day, it was classified as Potential Tropical Cyclone Eight. On August 2, it was classified as Tropical Storm Gabrielle.

On August 3, Gabrielle attained hurricane status and made landfall on West Indies and the Bahamas. On August 4, Gabrielle intensified into a Category 2 hurricane. On August 5, Gabrielle reached peak intensity.

On August 6, Gabrielle made landfall on Southern Florida. Hours after making landfall, Gabrielle weakened to a Category 1 hurricane. Gabrielle then weakened into a tropical storm on the next day. On August 9, Gabrielle made its last landfall on Georgia and the Florida Panhandle. Gabrielle then dissipated hours later.

Gabrielle caused $600 million USD of damages and claimed 5 lives—2 on Bahamas and 3 on Florida.

Tropical Depression Ten

Tropical depression (SSHWS)
Ten 1995.jpeg Ten 1995 Track.jpeg
Duration August 2 – August 3
Peak intensity 40 km/h (25 mph) (1-min)  1009 hPa (mbar)
A tropical wave that exited the coast of Africa on July 30 moved westwards. On August 2, it was then classified as Tropical Depression Ten. Due to its proximity to land, Ten did not strengthen and dissipated on the next day. Ten caused minimal damages and no lives were claimed

Hurricane Hugo

Category 2 tropical cyclone (SSHWS)
Arthur 2014.jpeg Hugo Track.jpeg
Duration August 20 – August 30
Peak intensity 155 km/h (100 mph) (1-min)  971 hPa (mbar)
A tropical wave esited off the coast of Africa on August 15. The wave then moved westwards. On August 20, the wave was then classified as Tropical Depression Eleven north of Hispaniola.

On August 21, Eleven intensified into Tropical Storm Hugo. Then, on August 22, Hugo attained hurricane status. On August 23, Hugo weakened to a tropical storm. On August 24, Hugo restrengthened back to a Category 1 hurricane. On August 26, Hugo reached peak intensity as it made landfall on North Carolina.

Hugo then weakened and made an anti-cyclonic loop. Hugo then weakened to a tropical storm on August 27 during the anti-cyclonic loop after shifting out of the Gulf Coast. Hugo then restrengthened back to a Category 1 hurricane and made a second landfall on North Carolina and Virginia on August 28. It weakened above land and on August 30, Hugo merged with an extratropical cyclone.

Hugo caused $850 million USD of damages and claimed 10 lives. During post-season analysis, it was found that Hugo attained Category 2 strength.

Hurricane Iris

Category 5 tropical cyclone (SSHWS)
Katrina 2005.jpeg Iris track.jpeg
Duration September 2 – September 18
Peak intensity 270 km/h (165 mph) (1-min)  913 hPa (mbar)
A tropical wave exited the coast of Africa on late August. The westerly wave then accelerated through the Caribbean Sea and slowed down. On September 2, the wave developed into Tropical Depression Twelve.

Twelve was then upgraded into Tropical Storm Iris on September 3 when Hurricane Hunters saw a circulation. On September 4, Iris attained hurricane status. Hours later, Iris intensified into a Category 2 hurricane. On September 5, Iris attained major hurricane intensity. On September 7, Iris intensified into a Category 4 hurricane and made landfall on the Isle of Youth and Cuba on peak intensity.

Hours later, Iris weakened to a Category 3 hurricane after making landfall. Iris then took an anti-cyclonic loop from September 8-12. During this, Iris intensified into a Category 4. On September 13, Iris intensified into a Category 5 hurricane, being the first Category 5 of the season. On September 15, Iris made landfall on the Louisiana-Mississippi border.

Iris then rapidly weakened due to interaction with land and dissipated in September 18. Iris caused $22 billion USD of damages and claimed 177 lives.

Hurricane Jerry

Category 1 tropical cyclone (SSHWS)
Katia 2017.JPG Jerry Track.jpeg
Duration September 7 – September 9
Peak intensity 135 km/h (85 mph) (1-min)  982 hPa (mbar)
Tropical Depression Seven-E from the Eastern Pacific basin made landfall on Oaxaca, Mexico on September 5. Seven-E's remnants then moved into the Atlantic basin on September 7 and formed Tropical Storm Jerry.

On September 8, Jerry attained hurricane status as it made landfall on the Southern Gulf Coast of Mexico. Jerry rapidly weakened as it traversed land and dissipated on September 9.

Jerry caused $500 million USD of damages and claimed 2 lives.

Hurricane Karen

Category 4 tropical cyclone (SSHWS)
Floyd 1999.png Karen Track.jpeg
Duration September 16 – September 30
Peak intensity 240 km/h (150 mph) (1-min)  920 hPa (mbar)
A tropical wave exited off the coast of Africa on September 11. It moved westwards and poorly disorganized until on September 16, when convection formed on the center of the storm. One hour later, it was classified as Tropical Depression Fourteen by the National Hurricane Center.

On September 17, Fourteen intensified into Tropical Storm Karen. On September 18, Karen attained hurricane status. On September 19, Karen intensified into a Category 2 hurricane. On September 20, Karen attained major hurricane intensity. On September 21, Karen intensified into a Category 4 hurricane.

On September 23, Karen weakened to a Category 3 hurricane after an eye wall replacement cycle. On September 24, Karen restrengthened back into a much stronger Category 4 hurricane. Hours later, Karen weakened into a Category 3 hurricane. On September 25, Karen started to undergo an extratropical transition and weakened into a Category 2 hurricane. On September 26, Karen intensified back into a Category 3 hurricane. On September 27, Karen became fully extratropical and caused lots of rainfall on New England and North Carolina. On September 30, Karen dissipated and its remnants were absorbed by an extratropical cyclone.

Karen caused $780 million USD of damages and 4 lives were claimed.

Tropical Storm Luis

Tropical storm (SSHWS)
Luis 1995.jpeg Luis Track.jpeg
Duration September 22 – September 25
Peak intensity 115 km/h (70 mph) (1-min)  992 hPa (mbar)
A tropical wave in the northwestern portion of the Caribbean Sea was being tracked for possible tropical cyclogenesis on September 19. After organizing for some days, the NHC initiated advisories on Tropical Depression Fifteen on September 22.

On September 23, Fifteen intensified into Tropical Storm Luis. On September 24, Luis made landfall on Veracruz on peak intensity. On September 25, its circulation interacted with land which made it rapidly weaken and dissipate.

Luis caused $1.0 billion USD of damages and claimed 3 lives.

Hurricane Marilyn

Category 3 tropical cyclone (SSHWS)
Alberto 2000.jpeg Marilyn Track 2.jpeg
Duration September 22 – October 12
Peak intensity 205 km/h (125 mph) (1-min)  945 hPa (mbar)
A tropical wave 300 miles of the Northern Lesser Antilles was being tracked by the NHC on September 21 for possible cyclogenesis. On September 22, it was classified as Tropical Depression Sixteen. On September 23, Sixteen intensified into Tropical Storm Marilyn. On September 24, Marilyn attained hurricane status.

On September 25, Marilyn intensified into a Category 2 hurricane. Hours later, Marilyn attained major hurricane intensity. On September 26, Marilyn weakened to a Category 2 hurricane. On September 27, Marilyn intensified back into a Category 3.

On September 29, Marilyn weakened into a Category 2 hurricane. On October 1, Marilyn then executed a cyclonic loop and weakened into a Category 1 then into a tropical storm. On October 4, Marilyn finished executing the cyclonic loop. On October 5, Marilyn restrengthened into a Category 1. Marilyn then started to undergo an extratropical transition on the same day. On October 6, Marilyn strengthened into a Category 2.

On October 7, Marilyn became a major hurricane strength extratropical cyclone. On October 8, Marilyn weakened into a Category 2, then into a Category 1. On October 9, Marilyn weakened into a tropical storm but restrengthened into a Category 1 before making landfall on Portugal and Spain. On October 10, Marilyn weakened back into a tropical storm and into a depression. On October 11 until October 12, Marilyn made landfall on France, the British Isles, Sweden, Norway and Denmark. On October 12, Marilyn dissipated above Iceland.

Marilyn caused $180 million USD of damages and claimed 30 lives.

Tropical Storm Seventeen (or known as 1995 Nova Scotia storm)

Tropical storm (SSHWS)
Claudette 2015.jpeg Seventeen Track.jpeg
Duration September 24 – September 27
Peak intensity 85 km/h (55 mph) (1-min)  997 hPa (mbar)

A non-tropical low on the Northern Atlantic Ocean developed into a tropical depression on September 24 an absorbed another tropical depression. On September 25, it intensified into a tropical storm. Hours later, it peaked with winds of 55 mph (85 km/h) and a pressure of 997 mb. On September 26, it executed a loop and accelerated through Nova Scotia and dissipated on September 27.

This storm was identified during post-season analysis and considered it a small extratropical cyclone until analysis. The storm caused minimal damage to Nova Scotia and no lives were claimed.

Tropical Depression Eighteen

Tropical depression (SSHWS)
URDUJA 2017.PNG 18 Track.jpeg
Duration September 24 – September 24
Peak intensity 35 km/h (20 mph) (1-min)  1009 hPa (mbar)
On September 24, a tropical depression formed near the previous storm. It was then absorbed by the 1995 Nova Scotia storm hours later.

Hurricane Noel

Category 4 tropical cyclone (SSHWS)
Gustav 2008.JPG Noel track.jpeg
Duration September 30 – October 14
Peak intensity 220 km/h (140 mph) (1-min)  920 hPa (mbar)
On September 28, a tropical wave emerged off the coast of Africa. The tropical wave unusually more southern than usual waves. On September 30, it was then classified as a tropical depression.

On October 1, the depression intensified into Tropical Storm Noel. Noel started to deepen more and organize its circulation. On October 2, Noel intensified into a Category 1 hurricane. On October 3, Noel intensified into a Category 2 hurricane and soon to become a strong major hurricane. On October 5, Noel attained major hurricane intensity and made landfall on Cuba.

On October 7, Noel intensified into a Category 4 as it made landfall on the Florida Keys and Southern Florida. Noel brought 10 feet storm surges on the coast that extended 20 miles inland. On October 8, Noel weakened into a Category 3 after interacting with land.

On October 9, Noel weakened into a Category 2 after an eyewall replacement cycle ongoing, though, Noel's weakening trend continued. On October 10, Noel weakened into a Category 1 hurricane. On October 11, Noel weakened into a tropical storm and dissipated on October 14.

Noel caused $26.7 billion USD of damages (mostly on Florida alone), which shattered Hurricane Andrew's record by 2 million. Noel also claimed 100 lives, 37 of them indirect.

Hurricane Opal

Category 3 tropical cyclone (SSHWS)
Isabel 2003 (NC).jpeg Opal Track.jpeg
Duration October 10 – October 28
Peak intensity 205 km/h (125 mph) (1-min)  945 hPa (mbar)
On October 8, a tropical wave exited the coast of Africa. It was then classified as a depression on October 10. The depression then made landfall on Venezuela after being classified as one.

On October 11, the depression intensified into Tropical Storm Opal and headed north-northwestwards. On October 12, Opal attained hurricane status. On October 14, Opal intensified into a Category 2 hurricane as it executed an anti-cyclonic loop. On October 15, Opal attained major hurricane status.

On October 17, Opal finished its loop and weakened into a Category 2 hurricane after an eyewall replacement cycle. On October 19, Opal intensified into a Category 3 and made landfall on Bahamas and the West Indies. On October 22, Opal weakened into a Category 2 as it shifted off the Gulf Stream. Despite conditions, Opal restrengthened into a much stronger Category 3 on October 23.

On October 25, Opal shifted out off the Gulf Stream and weakened into a high-end Category 2 and made landfall on North & South Carolina and Virginia. On October 26, Opal weakened into Category 2 and became fully extratropical on the next day. Opal rapidly weakened and accelerated through the northeast and dissipated.

Opal caused $800 million USD of damages and claimed 25 lives.

Hurricane Pablo

Category 4 tropical cyclone (SSHWS)
Dennis 2005.jpeg Pablo Track.jpeg
Duration October 25 – November 8
Peak intensity 235 km/h (145 mph) (1-min)  928 hPa (mbar)
Tropical Storm Juliette's remnants from the Pacific and an interaction with a tropical wave on the western Caribbean Sea formed a tropical depression on October 25. The depression intensified into Tropical Storm Pablo hours later. On October 26, Pablo attained hurricane status.

On October 27, Pablo intensified into a Category 2 hurricane. On October 28, Pablo attained major hurricane status and made landfall on the Yucatán Peninsula hours later. After nearing land, Pablo weakened into a Category 2 on October 30. On October 31, Pablo re-attained major hurricane status as it left the Yucatán Peninsula.

On November 1, Pablo intensified into a Category 4 hurricane. On November 3, as it approached land, it weakened into a Category 3. On November 4, Pablo made landfall on the Florida Panhandle and Alabama. Hours later, it weakened into a Category 2.

On November 5, Pablo made its next landfall on Georgia as a Category 1. On November 6, Pablo weakened into a tropical storm and made its last landfall on South Carolina.

Pablo caused $870 million USD of damages and claimed 10 lives. Pablo then became a powerful nor'easter that caused havoc on the Eastern Coast of the United States and New England.

Tropical Depression Twenty-Two

Tropical depression (SSHWS)
Two 2014.jpeg Track 22.jpeg
Duration October 28 – October 29
Peak intensity 35 km/h (25 mph) (1-min)  1009 hPa (mbar)
A tropical depression formed on the Central Atlantic on October 28. Due to strong vertical wind shear, it dissipated on the next day.

Hurricane Roxanne

Category 2 tropical cyclone (SSHWS)
Ernesto 2006.jpeg Roxanne Track.jpeg
Duration November 2 – November 8
Peak intensity 170 km/h (105 mph) (1-min)  962 hPa (mbar)
A poorly organized tropical wave exited the coast of Africa on late October. Once it reached the Caribbean Sea on November 2, it was classified as a tropical depression. On the early morning of November 3, it intensified into Tropical Storm Roxanne.

On November 4, Roxanne attained hurricane status. On November 5, Roxanne intensified into a Category 2 and made landfall on the Hispaniola Island. After making landfall, Roxanne weakened into a Category 1 hours later.

On November 7, Roxanne weakened into a tropical storm above the West Indies. On November 8, Roxanne was degenerated into a remnant low.

Roxanne caused $500 million USD of damages and claimed 17 lives.

Names and retirement

The following names were used on the 1989 Atlantic hurricane season. The names that were unused and were not retired were used on the 2001 Atlantic hurricane season. This is the same list used for the 1983 and 1989 Atlantic hurricane season with the exception of Andrea, which replaced the name Allison. The names Andrea, Luis, Marilyn, Noel, Opal, Pablo, and Roxanne were used for the first time in 1995. Andrea and Noel were only used once since they were replaced with new names for the 2001 Atlantic hurricane season. Four names were unused—Sebastien, Tanya, Van, and Wendy.

Andrea

Barry

Chantal

Dean

Erin

Felix

Gabrielle

Hugo

Iris

Jerry

Karen

Luis

Marilyn

Noel

Opal

Pablo

Roxanne

Sebastien

Tanya

Van

Wendy

Retirement

The World Meteorological Organization retired and replaced the following names for the 2001 Atlantic hurricane season. Andrea, Dean, Felix, Iris, and Noel were retired and will never be used for another Atlantic hurricane. They were replaced by Amelia, Dorian, Fernand, Ingrid, and Nestor respectively. Despite some storms causing extensive damages and more deaths than some of these storms, some of them were not retired, especially Tropical Storm Luis which caused $1.0 billion USD of damages and Tropical Storm Chantal that claimed 100 deaths.

2001 Atlantic hurricane name list

Amelia

Barry

Chantal

Dorian

Erin

Fernand

Gabrielle

Hugo

Ingrid

Jerry

Karen

Luis

Marilyn

Nestor

Opal

Pablo

Roxanne

Sebastien

Tanya

Van

Wendy

Gallery

Season effects

1995 Atlantic hurricane season statistics
Storm
name
Dates active Storm category

at peak intensity

Max 1-min
wind
mph (km/h)
Min.
press.
(mbar)
Areas affected Damage
(millions USD)
Deaths
Andrea June 17 - June 29 Category 1 hurricane 90 (145) 981 mb Azores, Portugal, Spain 985 97
Barry June 20 - June 27 Tropical storm 65 (100) 990 Yucatán Peninsula, Louisiana 300 17
Three June 22 - June 24 Tropical depression 35 (55) 1005 Western Cuba, South Florida, Florida Keys 200 3
Chantal June 23 - June 30 Tropical storm 65 (105) 990 Bahamas, Florida, Louisiana, East Texas 270 115
Five June 30 - July 2 Tropical depression 30 (50) 1009 Western Cuba, South Florida 5 None