The 2292 Atlantic hurricane season was the least active season in decades, with only four (4) tropical depressions, four (4) tropical storms, three (3) hurricanes, and three (3) major hurricanes forming. The season began on June 1, 2292, but the first storm (Andrew) didn't form until August 21, and the last storm (Danielle) dissipated on November 5. An unusual feat accomplished was that every hurricane became a major hurricane.


Saffir-Simpson Hurricane Scale


Hurricane Andrew

Category 3 hurricane (SSHWS)
Hurricane Philippe Oct 6 2011 1445Z.jpg Andrew 2292 track.jpg
Duration August 21 – September 1
Peak intensity 115 mph (185 km/h) (1-min)  952 mbar (hPa)

(Yes, I did name the storm after myself) In 2292, after three centuries of retirement, the name Andrew came back on a naming list.

Also, for 2292, Project Stormfury returned, and for the first trial, 100 pounds of silver iodide were dropped into Andrew's eye, which caused the weakening shown in the latter part of the track map.

No impacts were felt from Andrew anywhere.

NOTE: On the track map, the dots represent 12-hour intervals.

Hurricane Bonnie

Category 4 hurricane (SSHWS)
Karl 2004.jpg Bonnie 2292 track.jpg
Duration September 4 – September 15
Peak intensity 140 mph (220 km/h) (1-min)  941 mbar (hPa)

Hurricane Bonnie was another great candidate for Project Stormfury, as it stayed at sea. Five cylinders of iodide were dropped into Bonnie's eyewall, and windsppeds fell by 24%. The next day, three cylinders of iodide were dropped in the same area, weakening the winds by 10%.

Bonnie was the southernmost (and nothernmost) tropical cyclone recorded.

No impacts were felt from Bonnie.

NOTE: On the track map, the dots represent 12-hour intervals.

Hypercane Charley

Hypercane (NHC)
Duration September 24 – October 15
Peak intensity 750 mph (1205 km/h) (1-min)  494 mbar (hPa)

Like the name Andrew, the name Charley was brought back after 288 years of retirement.

Unlike Andrew and Bonnie, Charley was too close to land to seed.

Charley's track consisted of it looping all over the Atlantic. Despite the intensity, no deaths were caused as it was far away from land, however, one thousand dollars of damages were caused when it knocked some trees and power lines in Cape Race, Newfoundland.