TAMPA, Fla. (WFLA) — Thunderstorms will generally wind down for the rest of the evening. It will be a quiet, muggy night with just a 10% chance for a stray shower.

Temperatures will fall into the upper 70s.

Although most areas away from the coast will be dry and mostly sunny Sunday morning, a few coastal showers and storms are possible.

The better rain chance Sunday will once again be in the late afternoon and early evening hours when the sea breezes collide. There will be plenty of moisture as well for each storm to produce very heavy rain and minor flooding as the storms slowly meander.

The return of dry morning and afternoon/evening storms will be back Monday through Wednesday. By the end of the week, there could be a pocket of drier air that limits the coverage of showers which will lower rain chances a little bit.

However, by the end of the week and into Labor Day weekend, we will be keeping a close eye on the tropics. The National Hurricane Center is keeping tabs on three areas of possible development.

Number 1: An area of lower pressure could develop in the western Caribbean by the middle of next week. The NHC gives it a 20% chance in the next five days. Although models do not show a strong system, it could move toward the southwestern Gulf of Mexico. Right now, we’re not concerned about this system for possible Florida impacts even if it does develop.

Number 2: A tropical wave coming off the coast of Africa over the next few days has a low (20%) chance of developing. This one is a long ways away and we’ll keep an eye on it but for now, we’re also not concentrated on this area.

The third area the National Hurricane Center is highlighting does bear watching. Long range forecast models are not in good agreement about where this system might go, but they are hinting at some development at it moves toward the Bahamas next week. Some forecast models recurve the system out to sea and some bring it closer to Florida.

This will need to be watched heading into Labor Day weekend. For now, it is too early to say much more than that. The National Hurricane Center is giving it a 10% chance of developing within the next 2 days and a 40% (medium) chance within the next five days to become a tropical depression.