The NOAA’s World Radar app lets you peak in on everywhere from Topeka to Tokyo, giving not only a live look, but a forecast.
Off to the west sits a slow-moving cold front, with a large swath of rain. As this front meanders our way, it will spell rain and even some thunderstorms for much of the region. A breeze will also pick up this afternoon.
Rain has moved away, and sunny skies are here to stay, for the next few days that is.
Low pressure continues to track along the eastern seaboard. It will be moving further north throughout the day. It will be cloudy and quite cool, with a brisk wind out of the east. If you live in the southeastern most locations, you could even see some rain.
A large dome of high pressure offshore is sending a very warm, moisture-rich air mass our way, allowing not just a spike in temperatures (low 90’s and upper 80’s Labor Day afternoon), but also soaring humidity levels. By Tuesday, a cold front will cross late in the day to at least help wipe out the humidity.
After a string of beautiful Friday forecasts, this one isn’t quite as ideal.
A slow moving frontal boundary will move through the region keeping rain chances in the forecast through the first half of the weekend.
This morning, it was chilly in Philly! The low this morning fell all the way to 60 degrees, the lowest temperature of the month.
Incredibly heavy rains brought extensive flooding to the region Tuesday night into Wednesday morning.
After a beautiful weekend and dry start to the week, payback comes today.
Dark Sky can give you a much more focused forecast than most other weather apps, by using your phone’s GPS and sophisticated weather modeling.
Comfortable temperatures will take hold of the Delaware Valley.
Thousands remain without power Tuesday following a round of severe thunderstorms.
Much like we saw last Thursday in Ocean City, NJ. The high Monday will be 90 degrees.
Hurricane Arthur (now a category 2 storm) is beginning to turn to the northeast and move out to sea. However, we will be feeling some of the effects here, especially Delaware and coastal New Jersey.