Newly formed Hurricane Bertha was churning northward Monday far from land, posing no direct threat to the U.S. East Coast.
Just cut and paste Monday onto Tuesday. The forecast has the same look and feel. Same mention, not an obsession of a late day t-storm.
It’s a stalled front, just down to our south, that is the pain in our barometer.
Massive cleanup across the state after powerful storms rip through Maryland, causing death, destruction and widespread power outages.
Camp catastrophe. A fast-moving storm claimed the life of a 12-year-old boy when trees toppled down onto a group of more than 100 kids heading for shelter at a Carroll County camp. At least eight other kids were injured.
Severe weather strikes Maryland. Tuesday night’s storm might have generated a tornado just over the Maryland state line.
Utility crews are working to restore power to thousands of customers in the mid-Atlantic region after strong storms moved through the area.
Showers and thunderstorms are expected to develop this afternoon and evening out ahead of an approaching cold front.
North Carolina’s popular beach towns began returning to the business of recreation Saturday, after Arthur lashed the state’s coast with forceful winds and heavy rain and then churned northward without leaving a trail of significant damage.
Proving far less damaging than feared, Hurricane Arthur left tens of thousands of people without power Friday in a swipe at North Carolina’s dangerously exposed Outer Banks, then brought lousy Fourth of July beach weather to the Northeast as it veered out to sea.
As one of the year’s busiest travel weekends approaches, so does another visitor: Tropical Storm Arthur, expected to grow into a hurricane by the Fourth of July and hit most harshly at North Carolina’s Outer Banks, a popular getaway spot of thin barrier islands along the shore.
There might yet be another few episodes of rain during the late morning and midday hours.