Severe Weather Tomorrow

The Weather Tomorrow is a bit more complicated than it is today. There will be rain starting late Monday evening and it could be heavy at times. Those areas near streams and creeks may experience localized flooding. Otherwise, temperatures will remain relatively mild. Highs will be in the 50s and 60s. A cold front will move through on Friday, and then winter will come back again the following weekend. Look for a full forecast tomorrow at 6 and 11 pm.

Partly cloudy

Today’s highs will be in the mid-eighties, but will drop into the seventies by night. The next few days are partly cloudy and warm with a slight chance of thunderstorms. High temperatures will be in the mid-seventies tomorrow, with a chance of thunderstorms on Wednesday and Thursday. By the weekend, temperatures will be partly cloudy with scattered t-showers.

Temperatures will rise slightly, but not enough to reach record levels. The weak extension of a shallow air depression accompanied by northwesterly currents in the upper atmosphere will contribute to rain and soggy conditions. Tomorrow, the General Directorate of Meteorology predicts partly cloudy conditions with periods of rain in many parts of the country. However, the chance of showers will remain in coastal, central, and southwestern regions.

Breezy

It will stay warm tomorrow, with highs in the low to mid 80s. The chance of rain is only 10%. Highs will dip into the 70s tomorrow morning and reach the mid-80s in the afternoon. Sunday may reach the low 90s. On Saturday and Sunday, a passing storm system will bring strong, gusty winds. Critical fire concerns will likely return early next week.

Today will be mostly cloudy and breezy, with rain showers starting late in the day. Southeast winds will gust up to twenty or thirty mph. Lows will be in the mid 40s. Tomorrow, the sky will be partly cloudy, with highs in the lower 60s. The wind will increase to around 15 to 25 mph in the afternoon. While the temperature will be comfortable, it will be breezy.

Severe risk of severe weather

This enhanced risk includes large hail, damaging winds, and even tornadoes. While this is uncommon in our area, it will occur at least a few times a year in eastern Virginia. It is important to plan ahead and have basic supplies ready in case severe weather strikes.

A multi-day severe weather outbreak is expected to affect parts of the central U.S. this week. The greatest risk area will be the southern Plains on Tuesday, when thunderstorms are likely to fire. On Wednesday, this risk area will shift to the Deep South, including Louisiana, Mississippi, and Alabama. The threat of severe thunderstorms will last all day into Thursday morning, so keep an eye out for the severe weather.

Air quality

The US Environmental Protection Agency has created a resource known as the Air Quality Index (AQI) that tracks the quality of outdoor air and warns about dangerous levels. The AQI measures five major pollutants in the air – ozone, particulate matter, carbon monoxide, and nitrogen dioxide – and gives an overall score for each. The index is updated hourly and can give you an idea of how air quality in your area will be tomorrow.

The EPA’s Air Quality Index is a great way to plan your day and check the air quality before heading out. Real-time readings can be found from March 1 through October 31 and reflect both current and forecasted ozone levels. Because weather and emissions can change, the EPA’s readings may change, so pay attention to them. You should avoid traveling on a day of poor air quality. In the meantime, use the EPA’s website to get the latest information.

Rainfall totals

You can see your state’s expected rainfall amounts on the National Weather Service’s State Precipitation Map. This map is updated four times per day, so make sure you check it often. The figures on the forecast map show how much rain you can expect to receive, as well as the risk of rain falling. A graphic depicting the intensity of the rain is also available. Use this information to help you plan your next outdoor activity.

The storm is expected to hit the tri-state area on Monday night and will continue through the morning of Wednesday. Rainfall totals in New York City may reach five inches. Winds will gust from 20 to 30 miles per hour, and gusts could reach 40 mph. The winds will pick up tomorrow, which means it will be very windy. It’s best to be prepared for the worst and plan accordingly. Tomorrow’s rainfall totals will be posted at 6 a.m.

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