He anchors the weekend morning newscasts with Gigi Barnett. He also lets viewers know whether their Saturday afternoon cookouts will be washouts or whether to invest in window air conditioners to prep for a Sunday heat wave.
Tim also reports on breaking news and other unfolding events of interest to residents of this region.
The Baltimore native came back home to Maryland when WJZ hired him in 1995. He has also worked at television stations in Jacksonville, Florida and Hagerstown, Md.
Williams received degrees from both Towson State University and the Broadcasting Institute of Maryland, as well as a meteorology degree from Mississippi State University.
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This storm is long gone as high pressure will move in for Sunday and Monday.
The National Weather Service says a Winter Weather Advisory is in effect for parts of Maryland, from 3 a.m. Saturday until 3 p.m. Saturday.
High pressure is centered along the Mid-Atlantic coast this morning. Based on reports and webcams, a fairly widespread dusting to few-tenths of
snow fell across the northern quarter of the area.
A wind advisory is in effect for Maryland through 5 p.m. Monday.
Hot it was on Saturday. Dew points did stay rather high, making it quite uncomfortable. Highs topped at 98 at the airport and 99 Downtown, shy of the records.
A wind advisory is in effect for parts of Maryland until noon Sunday.
Snow has moved out of the area.
A winter weather advisory is in effect for the Baltimore area until later Friday morning.
A little bit of accumulating snow is expected from Monday-Wednesday.
Surface high pressure will continue to dominate the pattern in the short term, leaving us dry today, Thanksgiving Day and Friday.
Today is getting off to a frosty cold start, but we’re expecting some sweeping changes this week eventhough some locations outside of the larger cities will start off today in the 20s, many temperatures are expected to reach the lower or middle 70s during midweek.
Hurricane Joaquin strengthened into a Category 4 storm on Thursday as it roared through lightly populated islands of the eastern Bahamas, and forecasters said it could grow still more intense before following a path that would near the U.S. East Coast.