(CNN) -- After dumping more than a foot of rain in at least one location, Tropical Depression Beryl continued to soak the South on Tuesday, prompting flood watches and warnings from Florida to North Carolina.
Through Tuesday morning, the town of Midway, Florida, about 12 miles west of Tallahassee, had received a total of 12.65 inches of rain from Beryl, according to the National Weather Service.
Other notable storm rainfall totals include more than 8 inches in Cooks Hammock, Florida, about 73 miles northwest of Gainesville; and 6 inches in Branford and Arlington, Florida. The 3.25 inches measured in Gainesville broke a daily record, the weather service said.
As of early Tuesday, the center of Beryl was about 10 miles northwest of Valdosta, Georgia, and about 160 miles west-southwest of Savannah. Its maximum sustained winds were at about 30 mph with higher gusts.
Beryl was slogging north at about 2 mph, but was forecast to turn toward the northeast Tuesday and head toward the coast of South Carolina before pushing back out to sea.
"Some strengthening is likely as Beryl approaches the coastline and accelerates on Wednesday, when Beryl could regain tropical storm status," the National Hurricane Center said Tuesday.
Beryl was expected to produce 5 to 10 inches of rain over northern Florida and southeastern Georgia, with maximum amounts of 15 inches possible in some places, forecasters said. In eastern South Carolina and North Carolina, Beryl is forecast to drop 3 to 6 inches of rain.
"There are still going to be some wind gusts in the 30- to 40-mph range," at least for about 12 to 18 more hours, CNN meteorologist Sarah Dillingham said. Areas including the Outer Banks of North Carolina could see heavy rain, she said.
Dangerous rip currents remained possible from northeastern Florida to North Carolina, the hurricane center said.
Flash flood and flood watches were posted on the South Carolina and North Carolina coasts Tuesday. Flood warnings, watches and advisories remained in effect for parts of Florida and Georgia.
CNN's Ashley Hayes contributed to this report.