Sunday’s surface map has a cold front stretching from North Carolina stretching back into central Mississippi through central Louisiana into the Gulf of Mexico.
We’ve been watching a disturbance along the Carolina/Virgina coastline all day. The bulk of the precipitation with that storm has been bypassing Baltimore to the south and east today.
Looks as if it will just be cold. It should become windy this afternoon, and even though there ought to be a good deal of sunshine, the temperature will be no higher than the mid 30s.
It is without question that we will remain in a cold weather pattern over the next several days. But, we’re also trying to drive the point home that a series of impulses of energy moving across the eastern half of the United States are going to be “fastmovers”, because of the progressive nature of the upper level wind flow.
A chilly day awaits us, although there should be some sun, too. Dry weather will prevail here through Friday night.
A moderating trend for Friday into the weekend. There will be plenty of clouds on the last day of January and first day of February, but temperatures should manage to reach the upper 40s with […]
Well, although there will be plenty of cold to go around, snow-lovers will not be happy with this pattern as the northern and southern branches of the jet stream remain separate over this forecast period.
The rain from yesterday’s system has moved well away from the area and we are expecting a dry day today.
The combination of the wind and cold will make it “feel like” its either in the single digits–above or below zero!
The weather situation will be deteriorating, with Thursday night and Friday morning providing us with some major problems.
There isn’t any bitterly cold air in our forecast for the next few days. But, as we’ve been advertising for a few days now, this is all going to change rather abruptly early next week and we’ll ring in 2014 with some much colder air.
The band of snow that moved through the region just clipped the city with a flurry, but the snow was much more substantial across the PA line.