Meteorologist Kate Bilo joined the Eyewitness News weather team on CBS 3 and The CW Philly in October, 2010. Bilo forecasts weather for Eyewitness News weekdays at 5 and 6 p.m.
Bilo, a native of Phoenixville, returned to the Delaware Valley from AccuWeather in State College, Pennsylvania where she had been a meteorologist since 2004. During her tenure with the weather service, she provided forecasts on TV and radio for numerous AccuWeather clients including FOX News, CNBC, ABC News Now and many local stations. She had also been the main morning weather anchor for the Bloomberg Television Network.
Bilo is a 2003 graduate of Penn State University where she earned a Bachelor of Science degree in Spanish and International Business. She also has a Bachelor of Science degree in Geosciences from Mississippi State University.
A certified bookworm, Bilo sets a goal to read 100 books each year. In her effort to help children develop a love of reading, she serves as Champion of Reading for the Free Library of Philadelphia’s Summer Reading program, visiting libraries to read to them. Bilo also enjoys traveling, bike riding and taking long walks. A thunderstorm junkie, her dream is to one day go on a tornado chase in the Plains.
Bilo is married and the mother of two young sons.
The nice streak of weather will continue through the weekend, but next week, we could finally see some rain move back into the area.
The Harvest Moon tends to rise earlier than other full moons, so moonrise often occurs around sunset. This often gives the moon a reddish cast, and as it’s rising, it appears very large and imposing.
Did you know that the United States also gets a monsoon?
Kate Bilo is in quaint and beautiful Cape May for this “Orr at the Shore.”
Once we reach the 90 mark tomorrow, this will officially be the fourth heat wave of the year, and it looks like it will run seven days this time, each one hotter than the last.
A strong cold front has been wreaking havoc on the weather across the US this week, and now it’s our turn!
The last time it actually SNOWED more than an inch on Christmas Day was in 2002, when around an inch of snow came down, and the last time it snowed more than an inch on Christmas Eve was all the way back in 1966.
A rare and powerful November nor’easter has been impacting the eastern seaboard all day long, but if you’re in the city or the western suburbs, you likely aren’t that impressed with your snowfall amounts.
As we enter the evening hours, we’re hearing and seeing some good news in relation to the nor’easter’s impacts across our area.
By now, everyone is aware that we’ll be facing the threat of a potent nor’easter on Wednesday, but even as the storm time frame approaches, the models continue to throw curveballs.
It does indeed look like there is a chance that a storm forms off the southeast coast late Tuesday and then moves northward. The question is: Where does it go after that?
As Hurricane Sandy bears down on our area, there are some questions and possible misunderstandings that should be addressed.
Sandy is coming, and now is the time to prepare.
As the days go on, the likelihood of powerful impacts from Sandy across our region continues to increase.
It may be the end of October, but temperatures are feeling summerlike and we’ve got another “summertime” issue to be concerned about: trouble in the tropics and a potential threat to the Eastern seaboard.