The National Hurricane Center says a tropical disturbance near the Yucatan Peninsula is now in the Gulf of Mexico and moving west-northwest.
While the environment Thursday morning was slightly less conducive for development, "Conditions still appear somewhat conducive for the formation of a tropical depression during the next day or two," the NHC said in its 11 a.m. advisory.
The disturbance -- Invest 95 -- will likely dump more water on eastern Mexico, an area already inundated with flooding from Hurricane Ingrid, a Category 1 storm, that made landfall Monday morning.
The system is given a 60 percent chance of becoming a tropical cyclone in the next two days. The next named storm will be called Jerry.
Forecasters are also watching an area of clouds and showers located midway between the Bahamas and Bermuda that is associated with a trough of low pressure. The system is only given a 20 percent chance of becoming something tropical over the next 48 hours.
Meanwhile, what used to be Hurricane Humberto appears to finally be on its last legs moving into the northern Atlantic Ocean nearly 1,000 miles from the Azores. Now a tropical depression with sustained winds near 35 mph, forecasters believe Humberto will dissipate over the next 24 hours.