Alberto began as a weak tropical wave which formed in the Intertropical Convergence Zone on June 1. This low moved out of the region, becoming a depression the next day. On June 3, NOAA noticed a weak warm core, which eventually intensified it to a tropical storm. No wind shear allowed it to strenghten into a category 1 on June 4, but it dissipated,the next day due to it entering cooler sea temperatures.
Beryl formed from two low pressure systems on June 4, which merged and became a single storm. A day later, the storm became visible to a Hurricane Hunters aircraft which intercepted it, and realized a warm water zone just 120 miles (193 km) north of it. As it moved towards it, the storm started becoming more powerful. Just 4 hours later, the depression entered the warm water zone and intensified into a Category 1. The next day, a weak eyewall formed, allowing it to rapidly intensify into a Category 3 hurricane. On June 6, the storm underwent an eyewall replacement cycle, which weakened it as it moved towards Florida. After moving over Florida and causing $2.56 million in damage, Beryl again strenghtened into a Category 4, but quickly dissipated, due to increased wind shear.
A depression formed on June 13 out of a super-cell thunderstorm which moved from New York City to the Atlantic Ocean. As it became a storm on June 15, NOAA recognized a small, but still strong eyewall. The storm was named Chris by the NHC. No wind shear allowed it to move towards Florida, where meteorologists expected it to strenghten further, but it impacted Florida on June 19 and dissipated the next day.