Hurricanes making landfall only an hour after forming, Saharan dust in Nebraska and a mostly storm-free Florida are just a few of the anomalies in what’s been the “strangest” hurricane season in years, weather-watchers say. It’s been a “hyperactive” season, even by the standards set by increasing hurricane activity in recent years, and the impacts have been felt across a much wider U.S. geography. Omaha, Nebraska, saw the thickest surge of Saharan dust in almost two decades, while Hurricane Teddy caused flooding for three days straight in Charleston, South Carolina, the first time that’s happened since 1934. And in June, though it had regressed to a tropical storm, Cristobel had reached Dubuque, Iowa, before losing its named storm status. See more of the anomalies of this hurricane season.