Meteorologist Justin Drabick joined the CBS 3 and The CW Philly’s Eyewitness News weather team full time in July, 2010. Drabick has been working part-time at the station since April of this year.
Previously, Drabick worked as a meteorologist for WBOC, the CBS and Fox station on the Delmarva Peninsula. He was also chief meteorologist at WMDT, the ABC station in Salisbury, Maryland for five years.
Drabick is a 2004 graduate of Millersville University where he earned a Bachelor of Science degree in Meteorology, with a minor in Environmental Geography. He has since brought that passion for meteorology back to the classroom by teaching a weather course at Salisbury University. Drabick is a member of the American Meteorological Society (AMS). He holds the Certified Broadcast Meteorologist (CBM) Seal from the AMS, which is regarded as the top accreditation in his field.
A native of Allentown, Drabick is married. His wife, Veronica, works for the federal government.
As of Tuesday evening, the storm was located over Kentucky and headed towards the mid-Atlantic.
The weather pattern has remained cold over the past week — and a good set up for a late season winter storm.
The storm will brush the Delaware Valley with a period of rain changing to snow Wednesday night.
A warm front continues to move through the Delaware valley Tuesday evening, allowing for a mild air mass to briefly return.
Expect a mix of light snow, sleet or freezing rain & drizzle to arrive 6-8 AM Monday. A coating of snow and light ice accumulation is possible if the cold air remains in place long enough.
After a mild start to the winter season, a blast of true arctic air has invaded the Delaware Valley.
A wave of low pressure riding along the front will bring another round of rain to Philadelphia tonight.
The past few days have been colder than average with highs only in the 40s with some flurries around, but a better chance to see some widespread snow will arrive on Tuesday.
As expected, upper-level energy over the southern U.S. is developing a low pressure system off the southeast coast Tuesday morning. The low will continue to intensify and track up the east coast, but how far offshore is still the question.
While this storm will be nothing like Sandy, its main impacts will be felt along the shore with another round of rain, wind, and tidal flooding.
November is a common time for nor’easters to occur and we are currently in a classic weather pattern for them to develop.
The 2012 hurricane season has been active with now 18 named storms. With the peak of hurricane season long gone, climatology shows another little spike in activity in October.
Venus is in transit, which means it will pass between the Earth and the sun.
The 2011 hurricane season was impressive, with 19 named storms and 7 that became hurricanes. So what’s in store this year?
The unofficial start to summer will feel like mid summer this weekend with a hot and humid weather pattern in place.
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