At the moment, it's looking like Callum's strongest winds will stay offshore. Another bout of strong southerly winds will spread in during Friday night and last into Saturday but this won't be as bad as on Friday, just another windy day.
Yellow weather warnings are in place for the rest of Wales and large parts of northern England and southern Scotland.
Galway is one of thirteen coastal counties that have been issued with orange warnings ahead of Callum making landfall.
Callum is the third named storm of the 2018/19 season, following Ali and Bronagh which both camer in September.
The strongest winds are likely in western Ireland, though north west parts of the United Kingdom can expect severe gales.
"The strongest winds associated with this event will occur during the night-time hours and Friday morning rush-hour commute". The Western Isles could get another hit of severe gales and high gusts on Saturday afternoon, again not as stormy as on Friday but worth bearing in mind.
Storm Callum will brings winds of up to 85mph, battering coastal towns with huge waves and risk of floods.
"Our teams are doing all they can to reduce the risk for communities, but if there is flooding we want to make sure people are doing all they can to keep themselves safe". "Highest temperatures of 14 to 16 degrees".
Storm Callum is set to hit various parts of the United Kingdom with wet and windy weather conditions, including Edinburgh, but what can we expect when the storm arrives?
There will be occasionally strong southeasterly winds, which will then ease.
The city council's weather assessment team has forecast that the time of most concern for surge is early Friday morning at high tide. Very high seas are expected too, along with storm and possibly violent storm force winds at sea. With trees still in part leaf, there is a concern for felling as well.
The Met Office said 50-60mph gusts were likely on Friday "with the potential for gusts of 70-80mph around exposed coasts and hills". "Elsewhere, however, the winds should remain below warning thresholds".