ORLANDO, Fla. — Tropical Storm Barry has been downgraded to a tropical depression, but is still producing significant rains across parts of the northern Gulf coast.

The latest advisory on Barry shows maximum sustained winds have decreased to 35 mph, making it a tropical depression. The minimum pressure is now up to 1008 mb.

The center of Barry is located 20 miles north-northeast of Shreveport, Louisiana.

The movement is to the north at 9 mph.

Barry made landfall Saturday afternoon near Intracoastal City, Louisiana, as a Category 1 hurricane. Barry is the first hurricane of the Atlantic season.

Barry is moving through Louisiana toward the north, and this general motion should continue through Monday before turning to the north-northeast late Monday. Barry is expected to become a remnant low Monday night.

An additional 3 to 6 inches of rainfall is likely across northern Louisiana, Arkansas and Mississippi. Storm totals in southern Louisiana will likely range from 8 to 15 inches. 

In addition to the risk of severe flooding, isolated tornadoes remain a possibility.

All tropical watches and warnings have been canceled.

Barry will not have any impact of the weather in Florida. Slightly more moisture will move in for Monday, resulting in a slight uptick in PM storm chances.

We will have the latest on Barry’s impact to the northern Gulf coast on Your Weather on the Ones.