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Pacific Storm and Surf Forecast
Updated: Saturday, May 31, 2014 4:04 PM
Buoys: Northern CA - Southern CA - Hawaii - Gulf of Alaska - Pacific Northwest
Buoy Forecast:
Northern CA - Southern CA - Hawaii - Gulf of Alaska - Pacific Northwest
Pacific Links:  Atmospheric Models - Buoy Data - Current Weather - Wave Models
Forecast Archives: Enter Here
A chronology of recent Mavericks Underground forecasts. Once you enter, just click on the HTML file forecast you want to review (e.g. 073199.html equals July 31, 1999). To view the maps that correspond to that forecast date, select the html file labeled 073199 maps.html
Swell Potential Rating = 1.25 - California & 1.5 - Hawaii
Using the 'Summer' Scale
(See Swell Category Table link at bottom of page)
Probability for presence of largest swells in near-shore waters of NCal, SCal or Hawaii.    

Issued for Week of Monday 6/2 thru Sun 6/8

Swell Potential Rating Categories
5 = Good probability for 3 or more days of Significant swell
4 = Good probability for 1-2 days of Significant swell
3 = Good probability for 3 or more days of Intermediate/Advanced swell
2 = Good probability for  1-2 days of
Intermediate/Advanced swell
1 = Good probability for 3 or more days of Impulse or Windswell
0 = Low probability for 1-2 days of Impulse or Windswell   

Windswell Expected for CA Next 7 days
Small Gale Develops Southeast of New Zealand


Swell Classification Guidelines

Significant: Winter - Swell 8 ft @ 14 secs or greater (11+ ft faces) for 8+ hours (greater than double overhead).
- Head high or better.
Advanced: Winter - Swell and period combination capable of generating faces 1.5 times overhead to double overhead (7-10 ft)
Summer - Chest to head high.
Intermediate/Utility Class: Winter - Swell and period combination generating faces at head high to 1.5 times overhead (4-7 ft).
- Waist to chest high.
Impulse/Windswell: Winter - Swell and period combination generating faces up to head high (1-4 ft) or anything with a period less than 11 secs.
- up to waist high swell. Also called 'Background' swell.


Current Conditions
On Saturday
(5/31) in North and Central CA local windswell was producing waves in the waist to chest high range and lightly chopped by south winds. Down in Santa Cruz wrap around windswell was producing waves in the thigh to waist high range on the sets and textured with modest chop outside the kelp.  In Southern California up north local north windswell was producing waves to knee high on the sets with textured conditions. Down south background southern hemi swell was producing waves in the waist high range on the sets with very textured conditions. Hawaii's North Shore was getting wrap around windswell at waist high and clean at select breaks. The South Shore was getting minimal leftover southern hemi swell with waves thigh to maybe waist high on the sets and clean. Exposed breaks on the East Shore was getting waist high windswell with modest easterly trades chopping it up.    

See QuikCASTs for the 5 day surf overview or read below for the detailed view.

Meteorological Overview
No swell producing fetch is occurring or forecast for the North Pacific other than local windswell.  For the southern hemisphere a gale developed on the very eastern edge of the SCal swell window on Wed (5/28) with 38 ft seas pushing east, targeting mainly Chile.  Low odds of sideband swell for SCal on Thurs (6/5). A weak gale was forming southeast of New Zealand on Sat-Sun (6/1) with 36 ft seas aimed east.  Maybe sideband background swell to result for CA up into HI.  Nothing else is to follow.

Details below...

Current marine weather and wave analysis.cgius forecast conditions for the next 72 hours

North Pacific

Surface Analysis  - On Saturday (5/31) trades at the 15 kts were blowing from east of Hawaii over the Islands generating minimal east windswell there. Moderate high pressure at 1028 mbs was off Oregon generating a pressure gradient and north winds at 20-25 kts along the North and Central CA coasts generating modest raw windswell down to Pt Conception. Over the next 72 hours high pressure is to build to 1032 mbs on Sunday (6/1) with a gradient building over North CA with north winds 25 kts centered near Cape Mendocino producing a little larger local north short period windswell at exposed breaks mainly north of Pt Conception. The high pressure system, winds and windswell to hold into Monday, fade just slightly Tues (6/3) then start rebuilding. Trades to hold relative to Hawaii at 15 kts through Sun (6/1) generating minimal east windswell for exposed east facing shores, then start fading with decreasing windswell expected.    


  North Pacific Animations: Jetstream - Surface Pressure/Wind - Sea Height - Surf Height

No tropical systems of interest are forecast or being tracked at that time.

California Nearshore Forecast
On Saturday AM (5/31) high pressure at 1030 mbs was locked in the Eastern Gulf of Alaska ridging towards North CA with 20 kt north winds in control of waters off Cape Mendocino and outer waters down to Morro Bay, with a weak eddy flow over Southern CA reaching up into Central CA. The gradient is forecast to build on Sunday pushing 25+ kts but not reaching nearshore for all of Central CA and continuing Monday. The gradient to collapse some Tuesday with north winds barely 25 kts over Cape Mendocino and 15-20 kt winds pushing into the nearshore Central CA coast. But the gradient is to rebuild strongly Wed (6/4) with 30 kt north winds over Cape Mendocino increasing in coverage on Thursday and an eddy flow nearshore for Central and South CA. More of the same Friday and Saturday.


South Pacific

Jetstream - On Thursday (5/29) the jetstream was .cgiit with the two streams running mostly parallel to each other across the entire South Pacific. A weak trough was positioned southeast of New Zealand with 120 kt winds pushing somewhat up into it offering some support for gale development in lower levels of the atmosphere. But east of there (over the Southeast Pacific) a large ridge was pushing hard south into Antarctica suppressing gale development over the entire Southeast Pacific. Over the next 72 hours the same basic pattern is to hold with a weak tendency for troughiness southeast of New Zealand and a the Southeast Pacific locked down by a solid ridge offering no support for gale development into Tues (6/3). Beyond 72 hours the trough southeast of New Zealand is to break down with a ridge developing pushing south of 65S and over the Ross Ice Shelf while sweeping east taking over the South Pacific by Fri (6/6) with no end in sight. No support for gale development is suggested at the jetstream level.

Surface Analysis  -  On Saturday (5/31) swell from a small system that developed under New Zealand on Tues (5/20) was pushing mainly east rather than northeast (see Last New Zealand Gale below).  Another gale developed in the far Southeast Pacific (see Southeast Pacific Gale below) on Wed (5/28) but held only minimal hope for swell for the most exposed breaks in Southern CA.  

Otherwise a low pressure system developed just east of New Zealand on Sun (5/25) with south winds to 45 kts, but it faded in 12 hours later with only 27 ft seas resulting 00Z Mon (5/26) at 46S 175E, then quickly faded. Maybe a minimal pulse of 15 sec swell is possible for Hawaii starting Sun (6/1) at 1.6 ft @ 16 secs (2.5 ft) fading Mon (6/2) from 1.6 ft @ 14-15 secs (2.0-2.5 ft). Swell Direction: 205 degrees.

And a gale organized southeast of New Zealand on Fri PM (5/30) with 35-40 kt southwest winds developing over a small area. By Sat AM (5/31) 35-40 kt southwest winds were over a broader area with 34 ft seas developing at 60S 180W (191 degs HI, 209 degs SCal and 207 degs NCal and shadowed relative to both. 45 kt west-southwest winds to develop in the evening with seas building to 36 ft at 56S 169W (186 degs HI, 203 degs SCal and unshadowed and 205 degs NCal and shadowed by Tahiti). This system is to falter after that on Sun AM (6/1) with winds dropping from 40 kts and seas 31 ft at 53S 155W (202 degs SCal and 200 degs NCal and unshadowed for both). A quick fade to follow in the evening with seas fading from 30 ft at 51S 150W (200 degs SCal, 198 degs Ncal and unshadowed). Limited southern hemi swell possible for all locations.   

Over the next 72 hours no other swell producing weather system are forecast.

Southeast Pacific Gale
A gale developed Tues PM (5/29) in the far Southeast Pacific with 45 kt west winds and 32 ft seas developing at 61S 130W pushing east. 45 kt southwest winds built into Wed AM (5/28) targeting Chile and about ready to move out of the CA swell window with 38 ft seas at 60S 120W and on the 180 degree path to SCal. 40+ kt southwest winds held into the evening again targeting South Chile with 38 ft seas at 58S 111W, outside the CA swell window. By Thurs AM (5/29) southwest winds were fading from 40 kts with 36 ft seas over a decent area at 47S 106W targeting only Chile. The gale is to be gone after that.  Maybe some solid swell to result for Chile with only the barest minimum of sideband swell for Southern CA starting Thurs AM (6/5) with swell 1.6 ft @ 19 secs (3 ft).  Swell Direction: 175-180 degrees 


South Pacific Animations: Jetstream - Surface Pressure/Wind - Sea Height - Surf Height




Marine weather and forecast conditions 3-10 days into the future

North Pacific

Beyond 72 hours high pressure is to move closer to Oregon Wed (6/4) with north winds building to near 30 kts over Cape Mendocino (6/4) with windswell coming up some. The coverage of the 30 kt north winds to build more for Fri-Sat (5/7) with increasing chances for building windswell at exposed north facing breaks. Trades relative to Hawaii are to start rebuilding Thurs (6/5) fully extending from California the whole way over Hawaii still in the 15 kt range with limited small east windswell possibly for east facing shores of the Islands. That fetch to build some in areal coverage into the weekend (6/8) with windswell inching up.  

Note: The Madden Julian Oscillation is a periodic weather cycle that tracks east along the equator circumnavigating the globe. It is characterized in it's Inactive Phase by enhanced trade winds and dry weather over the part of the equatorial Pacific it is in control of, and in it's Active Phase by slack if not an outright reversal of trade winds and enhanced precipitation. The oscillation occurs in roughly 20-30 day cycles (Inactive for 20-30 days, then Active for 20-30 days) over any single location on the.cgianet. During the Active Phase in the Pacific the MJO tends to support the formation of stronger and longer lasting gales resulting in enhanced potential for the formation of swell producing storms. During the Inactive Phase the jet stream tends to .cgiit resulting in high pressure and less potential for swell producing storm development. The paragraphs below analyze the state of the MJO in the Pacific and provide forecasts for MJO activity (which directly relate to the potential for swell production).

As of Saturday (5/31) the daily Southern Oscillation Index (SOI) was up some at 18.10. The 30 day average was up some at 4.50 and the 90 day average was rising slightly at -0.40. The near term trend based on the 30 day SOI was indicative of a neutral phase of the MJO trending Inactive. The longer term pattern was indicative of a neutral Phase of the MJO. The SOI tends to be a lagging indicator running a week behind surface level weather trends.  

Current equatorial surface wind analysis indicated dead neutral anomalies over the Maritime Continent holding neutral over the dateline continuing south of Hawaii and to the Galapagos Islands. A week from now (6/8) neutral anomalies are forecast north of Australia and the Maritime Continent extending to dateline, continuing neutral south of Hawaii and on into the Galapagos and Central America. In all this suggests no sign of the MJO. Interestingly, starting 5/19 the TOA array started suggesting that solid westerly anomalies were in.cgiay near 160E, then faded to light westerly anomalies later in the period (5/27-5/29) and were still in.cgiay on 5/30. This is much better than what the GFS 850 mb data (which is actually 4,500 ft above surface level) would suggest. The sensors on the TOA buoys are 'hard data' literally on the oceans surface. And the buoys in this region are in good health. So no east wind anomalies have yet been experienced on the oceans surface. This is a good sign. 

A previous WWB created a large Kelvin Wave tracking towards South America in January (starting 1/8, peaking 1/28 then fading the first week of Feb) followed by a second strong WWB in Feb-Mar (as strong as the first one starting 2/15 and peaking 2/20-3/2 then fading 3/10) setting up and offering yet more reinforcing transport warm water east. And then a third weak westerly wind burst developed (starting 3/12 and faded out by 3/28). And a fourth weaker one started 4/7 and held through 4/20, and was strong enough to be considered a minimal Westerly Wind Burst WWB. As of right now all this does not mean El Nino is in.cgiay. Still the pattern is something more than coincidental and strongly suggests some degree of pattern change has developed for the tropics. Of historical note: The big El Nino's of '82/32 and '97/98 both started forming in the February timeframe and progressed non-stop through the Summer and Fall months. A article presenting a Comparison between the genesis of the 1997 El Nino and this 2014 WWB event has been posted here.     

The longer range models (dynamic and statistical) run on 5/30 are in sync. They both suggest a weak Inactive Phase of the MJO was present north of New Guinea. Looking forward both models suggest the Inactive Phase is to fade 5-6 days out with a dead neutral pattern setting 8 days out and holding 15 day into the future. The ultra long range upper level model suggests the Inactive Phase is already over the East Pacific and is to be inland by June 10 over South America. Beyond a weak Active pattern is to take over starting 6/14 in the West Pacific and pushing east over the equator into July 8. Another very weak Inactive Phase to follow. In all the pattern is to be very weak and weakening more. A very weak MJO pattern is what one would expect if an El Nino were to develop - namely that the MJO would all but disappear. That is the hallmark of El Nino. Now that we've effectively moved out of the Spring Unpredictability Barrier, the development of a weak to non-existent MJO pattern would be right on-time and expected. For the 5 months of 2014, pushing out of the Spring Unpredictability Barrier, there has been only one Inactive Phase, and based on TAO array data, no east anomalies of interest ever developed in the prime Kelvin Wave generation area - very good news. The upper level model tends to be a leading indicator, with surface level anomalies lagging behind 1 week or more.    

The more warm water in the equatorial East Pacific means more storm production in the North Pacific during winter months (roughly speaking). Cold water in that area has a dampening effect. Regardless of what the atmospheric models and surface winds suggest, actual water temperatures are a ground-truth indicator of what is occurring in the ocean.  As of the most recent imagery (5/29), a warm water regime continues building from Ecuador west over the Galapagos and drifting west from there peaking at 3.0 degs C above normal with a more modest warm pool ranging in the +0.5-1.0 deg C range extending west from there to the dateline and reaching 5 degrees north and south of the equator. There are embedded warmer pockets in the +1.5 deg C range. Of notice is markedly warmer water building down into Peru and up into Southern Central America with its core between the Galapagos and Ecuador. The signature warm triangle bound by Peru, Costa Rica and the Galapagos is developing. This pattern only became more pronounced as of the 5/19 update. We've recently uncovered a new hi-res SST monitoring site (5/28) that in fact clearly depicts +3.0 deg anomalies between the Galapagos and Ecuador and trailing off of Peru in small pockets. This warm area first appeared about 5/1 and is the 'breech point' of a large Kelvin Wave that has been lurking just below the surface for a month now and built by consecutive Westerly Wind burst Jan-April. The larger equatorial warming pattern started in earnest on 3/29 and has been solidifying it's grasp every since, and is being fed by the Galapagos warm pool. Comparing water temp anomalies for this event to the '97 El Nino event, Galapagos waters reached a similar state on 4/25/97 or about 10 days earlier than water temps on 5/5/14. And by 5/10/97 the footprint was marked with +3.5 deg C anomalies. So by 5/28/14 this 2014 event still has not deepened enough to be considered similar to the '97 event (+3.5 deg C anomalies required, or another +0.5 deg C warmer). And it does not look like it will. Since the Galapagos warm pool has not reach that critical 3.5 deg C anomaly point, it is becoming more certain this event will not develop as strong as the so called 'Super El Nino' '97 event. But that was the strongest El Nino in recorded history.  

On 5/28 we performed a more detailed analysis of water term anomalies in the May 20 to May 25 timeframe comparing water temp anomalies of all other El Nino's from 1951 to present. The theory being the earlier the signature warm pool develops, the stronger it will become, because the more latent heat energy there is stored in the ocean. Surprisingly we actually found reanalysis date going back to 1951. One should view data prior to about '75 with much skepticism. We compared total areal coverage of warmer than normal waters on the equatorial Pacific and down the Ecuador and Peruvian coasts, and the coverage of warmers water in the direct vicinity of the Galapagos. Here's the results: the '97, '57 and '72 El Nino's beat the 2014 data, and ultimately ended up producing a 5 month running mean sea surface temp anomaly of +2.2, +1.8 and +1.6 degs C respectively. This 2014 event beat the next contending El Nino, the one of '65, which resulted in +1.6 degs anomalies. So from a statistical/historical perspective, this developing 2014 event should result in a SST anomaly of about +1.6 degs or the 4th strongest in the past 61 years. This is a theory that will be put to the test over the next 5 months. Data from the '82 El Nino is provided even though it had no contending footprint in the May timeframe because it ultimately resulted in SST anomalies of 2.0 degs above normal (5 month running mean). Also data from the '2009 El Nino is provided just because it was recent and likely still in most folks memories. So to have any warmer than normal water in the Nino 3.4 region in May (the Spring preceding when El Nino is declared) puts this 2014 event is an outlier category, presumably meaning some degree of a significant El Nino is developing. There is much variability between El Nino events, and not all are configured identical. That becomes apparent just inspecting the May '82 and '97 data. Two Super El Ninos, resulted, but with 2 different signatures early on. What's interesting is the configuration of this 2014 event is very similar to that of the 3 El Ninos ranked higher than it, all which produced significant results in the Fall and Winter months.  

Strongest El Nino's

May 20-25 1997 SST Anomalies
(Greaterst ever - Ranked #1 for this time of year - +2.2 deg C final)
May 20-25 1957 SST Anomalies
(Greater than 2014 - Ranked #2 for this time of year - +1.8 deg C final)
May 20-25 1972 SST Anomalies
(Greater than 2014 - Ranked #3 for this time of year - +1.6 deg C final)
May 20-25 2014 SST Anomalies
(Ranked #4 for this time of year - ?? deg C final)

Lesser El Ninos
(in May)

May 20-25 1965 SST Anomalies
(less than 2014 - Ranked #5 for this time of year - +1.6 deg C final)
May 20-25 1982 SST Anomalies
(far less than 2014 for this time of year-+2.0 deg C final )
May 20-25 2009 SST Anomalies
(provided only for reference - Unranked - most recent El Nino - +1.4 deg C final )

Elsewhere the entire North Pacific Ocean is full of warmer than normal water as is the West Pacific (north and south). There is only the weakest signs of high pressure induced upwelling streaming southwest off California,  as would be expected for this time of year. This is significant. And the only cool water present is streaming off Southern Chile pushing west almost reaching up to the equator, but getting shunted south by the warm water on the equator. Overall the total amount of warmer than normal water in the North Pacific is impressive. A sympathetic warm pool that was developing off equatorial West Africa is showing signs of weakness with the most recent update. But all eyes remain on the developing breech of warm water along the western coast of Ecuador as a gauge of what's to come atmospherically.          

Subsurface waters temps on the equator remain solid. Of great interest is a large area of warm +3-5 deg C above normal water in.cgiace and tracking east with it's core 150 meters down somewhere near 115W.  As best as can be identified this Kelvin Wave covers the area from 180W to Ecuador with the core between 120 and 90W. The leading edge is impacting Ecuador and the Galapagos. We've been expecting surface water temps to rise quicker and over a larger area than is currently the case (5/29), but still a respectable warm pool is resulting. Given the lack of sensors between 155W and 110W, exact details concerning the core of the Kelvin Wave remain sketchy, but the leading edge waters temps are not in doubt. The Kelvin Wave has also been confirmed via satellite in the form of increased surface water heights at +10 cm extending from Peru over the Galapagos and tracking east from there (5/23), with +5 cm anomalies extending west to the dateline. This suggests warm water at depth is di.cgiacing the surface upwards. Also data from the TOA array suggests warm water has be assimilated into the warm pool from a 4th WWB in April. So for now the warm pool has received some more energy. And some weak westerly anomalies continue being reported by the TOA array west of the dateline in May (see above). Still, another legit WWB is required. 

Equatorial ocean surface currents (from 5N to 2S from the Philippines to the Galapagos) as of 5/22 are strongly anomalously tracking west to east, typical of an El Nino configuration.

Based on previous history, an evolving El Nino would follow this general pattern: A large Kelvin Wave will erupt along the South American coast in May-June, and the increase in water temps in that area should reduce trades above it (by reducing surface air pressure), which in turn could support yet more warm water build-up (heated by the sun and through reduced upwelling). As a result, another series of WWB's should develop in the West Pacific in late Summer/early Fall fueled by warm water tracking west from the initial eruption site over the Galapagos further reducing trades in the West Pacific and resulting in more eastward moving warm subsurface water(i.e. Kelvin Waves).  A feedback loop could develop, reinforcing the warm water flow and buildup off Central America into the Fall. But we're a long ways from that occurring just yet. What is needed is another Westerly Wind burst or at least continued westerly anomalies.  Anything that reduces or suppresses trades in the equatorial West Pacific will suffice to continue the transport mechanism. So out-and-out west surface winds are not required. Anything that reduced trades in the east (like increasing water temps) will continue to stabilize the warm pool that is hopefully evolving there.

Projections from the CFSv2 model run 5/31 have retrograded some. The model had been continuously suggesting some form of warming starting in March 2014 (which did occur) with temps reaching +0.5 in the Nino 3.4 zone by April 1 (also occurred). It now suggests water temps building to +1.0 deg C by early August peaking at +1.5 deg C by Nov 2014. Our guess is that some form of El Nino warning could be declared in the early June timeframe if all stays on track. 

Previously a pattern of mult.cgie strong Westerly Wind Bursts occurred Jan-March 2014, but then moderated in late March, but never gave way to a fully Inactive Phase (with no hint of easterly anomalies west of the dateline) till early May. A neutral pattern developed May 5 and held through the end of May. This is great news with westerly anomalies in.cgiay for 4 full months and then only turning neutral in May. Longterm this signal (suppressed trades in the far equatorial West Pacific) will have to hold into at least August with warm water building greater than 0.5 deg C over the tropical East and Central Pacific (120W to 170W) for 3 consecutive months before one could declare the development of El Nino, though that already appears to be the case. Seeing how we're effectively through the Spring Unpredictability Barrier and no total collapse of the pattern has occurred, it looks like things are stabilizing in favor of El Nino. But nothing is certain until we hit August and see some redevelopment of WWBs over the dateline.  

Overall the immediate outlook remains unchanged, but potentially trending towards something that would be considered warm by June-July 2014, assuming one is to believe the models and the subsurface water configuration. At a minimum the ocean is well past recharge mode, with cold water from the 2010-2011 La Nina dispersed and temperatures on the rise in fit's-and-starts. Regardless of the WWBs etc, we are in a neutral ENSO atmospheric pattern at this time with neither any form of El Nino or La Nina present or imminent. But given all current signs, atmospheric transition should begin in  June over the equatorial Pacific possibly increasing during the summer, intensifying into Fall. Still there remains 3 months ahead where any number of hazards could derail this event. But this is a better.cgiace than previous years (2010-2011, 2011-2012 and 2012-2013) under the direct influence of La Nina. And it seems apparent we've recovered from the 2009-2010 El Nino. In a normal situation one would expect there to be at least one or two years of neutral temperatures ultimately converging in a stronger warmer pattern and possible El Nino 2-3 years out (2015 or 2016). Historically, this is the 'normal' pattern (a few years of false starts post La Nina before a legit El Nino forms). We've turned the corner, but we'll remain cautious and not say to much yet, especially in light of what appears to be a decadal bias towards a cooler regime (since 1998).

See imagery in the ENSO Powertool and more details in the  El Nino Update Updated 12/4/13 

See a 'Comparison between the genesis of the 1997 El Nino and the 2014 WWB Event' Here  (posted 4/5/2014)  


South Pacific

Beyond 72 hours no swell producing weather systems are forecast.

Details to follow...


External Reference Material: El Nino Southern Oscillation (ENSO), Madden Julian Oscillation (MJO), Pacific Decadal Oscillation (PDO), Southern Oscillation Index (SOI), Kelvin Wave

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