After briefly becoming a hurricane just before landfall Saturday afternoon, it weakened to become a tropical storm once again as it came ashore near Intracoastal City, Louisiana.
The storm's forward speed maintained a fairly slow, almost walking pace, as it continued to move through the state of Louisiana.
By Sunday morning, Barry's center was located near the city of Alexandria.
RELATED | Latest on Tropical Storm Barry
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SATELLITE VIEW OF THE LOWER MISSISSIPPI VALLEY
WATCHES AND WARNINGS IN EFFECT
The last remaining coastal warning is a tropical storm warning for coastal Louisiana from Morgan City to Cameron. All other coastal tropical warnings have been dropped.
Tropical, monsoon-like rainfall is deluging portions of Louisiana and Mississippi. Flash flood watches are posted from Louisiana and Mississippi northward into Arkansas, Tennessee as well as portions of Missouri, far western Kentucky and southern Illinois.
River flood warnings are still in effect for the Mississippi River from snowmelt and heavy rainfall upstream. Other flood warnings are likely in areas directly affected by the heavy rainfall as the storm continues its march inland.
Potential forecast rainfall totals for the next 7 days. A couple of feet of rain are possible in southern Louisiana. Heavy rainfall amounts are reflected in portions of Arkansas, along with parts of Mississippi, western Tennessee and the Bootheel region of Missouri.
JULY HURRICANE DEVELOPMENT ZONES
Most tropical development during the month of July takes place in the areas shaded in orange, with storm tracks primarily following the tracks outlined by the white arrows.
LIVE HURRICANE TRACKING MAP
You can control the map above by using the controls to zoom in and out of the affected area in order to track Barry yourself!
Stay with 11Alive and the 11Alive StormTrackers for the very latest on the storm system. We'll have updated tracks as it moves into the Gulf of Mexico.