Author

Jackson Dill

Browsing

An active start to the week across the East will give way to a much desired, quieter period of weather for the remainder of the week overall. Meanwhile to the West, they’ll actually experience an uptick in activity late-week. We’re tracking that and more in your 5 Things to Watch this week. Continuous Rain and Cold in Northeast: If you were in the Northeast on Mother’s Day, you likely had to deal with rain and unusually cold temperatures. Well, that will continue early-week as a new low pressure, which will actually become a nor’easter, develops off the East Coast. This coastal low will bring a widespread swath of rain to the Mid-Atlantic and New England Monday. However, once that precipitation moves into the higher elevations of northern New England, it will turn into snow, and may even accumulate to a few inches Monday night. That snow will persist across the…

Another active day of severe weather is ahead for parts of the central US, especially this morning. Meanwhile, there will be a significant risk for flash flooding for the foreseeable future across the South due to the persistent rounds of rain and storms. One of these large-scale storms will then reach the East Coast this weekend, making for some ugly weather. Welcome to the Thursday edition of your Morning Briefing, where we’ll give you a quick rundown on everything you need to know weather-wise, every weekday morning. Let’s begin. Severe Storms Threaten Parts of Central US Today: Today’s severe weather threat will not move much compared to yesterday’s, spanning from the Ohio River Valley back through eastern and southern Texas. The highest risk for more intense storms, however, will be across the ArkLaTex and Mid-Mississippi River Valley. All modes for severe weather are possible, with wind and hail as the greatest threats.…

It’s yet another week of severe weather, as we track a large-scale storm system bringing dangerous thunderstorms to parts of the South and Southeast. Tornado and Severe Thunderstorm Watches are currently in effect as we get into this evening. As we get into tonight, the risk for severe weather should gradually lessen but will still exist, especially across the Lower- and Mid- Mississippi River Valleys. The tornado threat will also decrease once the sun sets, but the threat of wind, hail, and flooding will still exist throughout the evening. The line of strong to severe storms over the ArkLaTex this evening will move to the north and east tonight, roaring through northern Louisiana, all of Arkansas, and southern Missouri before weakening once it reaches the Mississippi River after midnight. We may then see a new round of strong storms develop early Thursday morning across the ArkLaTex, but we think the…