From product tests to YouTube videos to timely tips on dressing for the weather, fashion blogger Brittiny Adams covers all things style in the City of Brotherly Love.
Yesterday’s high of 61° was great, but it is unreasonable to expect to see that every day in mid-March.
Wednesday will feature all rain, as we are currently in much milder air to the south of the front. As we progress into tonight and the early morning hours of tomorrow, however, that rain will begin to change to snow from north to south.
Another arctic cold front moved through the Delaware Valley this morning keeping afternoon temperatures holding in the teens and 20s.
Winter storm warnings and winter weather advisories remain in effect.
We’ve already hit our high temperature for the day, which happened shortly after midnight.
As a product, according to Dom, NFL Football is like legal crack cocaine.
First up is the clipper system that will spread about 1 to 3 inches of snow from late tonight through Monday morning. Then the clipper changes clothes, moves off the coast and becomes a Nor’easter from Monday afternoon through Tuesday morning.
After Saturday’s storm we catch a brief break for the rest of the weekend, before another snowstorm arrives late Sunday night.
But looking at the European ensemble models, there is still discrepancy. More than half of them have a major East Coast storm, but others have a complete miss or a further west track which shifts the heavy snow back west of I-95.
As temperatures fall below freezing during the early morning hours, any untreated surfaces will refreeze.
The first half of the weekend presents no question marks, but the same cannot be said about the second half.
It’s a quiet morning across the Delaware Valley, which continues into the weekend.
A chilly rain has overspread much of the Delaware Valley, with some pockets of freezing rain still prevalent.
The rain will freeze on contact through the morning hours, especially in areas to the north and west of Philadelphia. You’ll want to be especially careful on bridges, overpasses, sidewalks and any other untreated surfaces.