The upcoming weekend doesn’t look as bad as we had once feared. Even though there will be some fog around early Saturday, there should be no less than partial sunshine.
A stalled frontal boundary is draped across the region extending from a weak wave of low pressure heading out to sea from NJ to a stronger one over southwest OH.
This current pattern does look as if it will be rather ‘unsettled’ for the next few days, and even though there will be times when it is just rather cloudy and there isn’t much rain happening in the mid-Atlantic region, there will be other times it will be wetter.
As a low pressure trough, or “weak, poor excuse for a cool front” moves out into the Atlantic early today, we’re expecting some sunshine in Maryland, as well as a hot and moderately humid afternoon.
WJZ’s First Warning Weather Team has been studying our recent violent storm and reveals just how unusual and destructive it really was.
A front has managed to settle into the mid-Atlantic region early Monday morning.
The sky early Friday morning is clear to partly cloudy, and we’ve had a very warm night, with most lows in the mid and upper 70s. The official high temperature at BWI Thursday was 99, but the Inner Harbor (Maryland Science Center) was 103.
It looks like we’ll just have some high clouds Wednesday afternoon so we’re going with partly sunny. There will be a gusty breeze with strengthening pressure gradient between low offshore and high over the Great Lakes.
Temperatures have been on the rise since our unseasonably cool weather on Monday and Tuesday and will continue to rise today and tomorrow.
Well, we are finally out of all of the mess that areas farther to our north will have to deal with. The big concern for us will be how warm does it get and where will the back door front set up later Sunday into Monday.
Well, once again we find the upper low to the northeast of the area still having sway for the region for one more day.
Severe weather from yesterday/last evening. There were no reports of Severe weather in New York or New Jersey. There were also no hail reports any farther north than Virginia. The closest reports of severe weather to Philadelphia in PA was in York County at about 5 pm Friday afternoon with winds blowing the roof off a home.