Hungry? If you’re not already, you will be after taking a look at the blog 22nd & Philly.
Clouds (and even a morning flurry!) will give way to sunshine later today, and temperatures will again take an icy plunge.
We fell just shy of the record low temperature in Philadelphia, bottoming out a degree short at 2°, but new records have been reached in both Trenton and Wilmington.
The White House Summit on Countering Violent Extremism is an outrageous affront to the victims of Islamic and Muslim Terrorism.
Though a weekend storm waits in the wings, first we will have to deal with some potential record temperatures!
Highs on Thursday and Friday are unlikely to reach 20 degrees. Winds will once again be a factor, and it’ll be blustery both days.
Roads were initially very treacherous, but are beginning to improve as we progress through the morning.
Hey, it IS winter after all! After a weekend of dangerous cold, the Delaware Valley now prepares for snow.
If you are a winter weather fan, you will love the forecast over the next several days and get ready for a cold Valentine’s Day weekend.
It’s almost Valentine’s Day, and if you could write a love note to your favorite part of Philadelphia, what would you say?
Today will be a much quieter weather day. Some untreated roadways may still be slick, but a nice breeze is helping to dry most surfaces.
When I see a headline that says “Movie Theaters Tell Patrons to Leave Whips at Home,” I know that I have to talk about it. This directive was given to those going to see “Fifty Shades of Grey.” I think that will be a very interesting crowd.
As temperatures stay below freezing overnight, continue to be on the lookout for patches of ice on untreated surfaces into Tuesday morning.
Expect rain showers to arrive overnight but change over to freezing rain, then light snow in the N&W suburbs from North to South on Monday, as colder temperatures return.
Wind Advisories have already been issued for all areas south of Chester/Delco/Philadelphia/Burlington. Sustained winds of 20-30 mph may gust as high as 45-50 mph. This is strong enough for tree limbs and power lines to be put at risk.