Weather Underground National Weather Summary

Weather Underground National Forecast for Saturday, May 31, 2014

By: nationalsummary, 8:42 PM GMT on May 30, 2014

Weather Underground Forecast for Saturday, May 31, 2014
An area of low pressure will continue to inch across the Gulf Coast on Saturday, while a cold frontal boundary will extend from the Great Basin to the upper Midwest.
A cold front is forecast to stretch from Nevada to Minnesota on Saturday. As warm, muggy air from the Gulf of Mexico collides with this system, heavy rain and thunderstorms will develop over the upper Intermountain West and the Plains. Severe thunderstorms will be possible over southeast Montana, eastern Wyoming, northeast Colorado, western Nebraska, western South Dakota and southwest North Dakota. Heavy rain associated with these thunderstorms will also bring a threat of flash flooding to eastern Montana, northeast Minnesota and northwest Wisconsin. Scattered showers and thunderstorms will be possible over the eastern tier of the Four Corners. The West Coast will avoid precipitation on Saturday due to a large ridge of high pressure over the eastern Pacific.
A low pressure system will begin to weaken along the Gulf Coast, although rain and thunderstorms will continue to move across the lower Mississippi Valley, the Tennessee Valley, the Gulf Coast and the Southeast. Meanwhile, parts of the Northeast will have a chance of morning rain as an area of low pressure moves northeastward off of the coast of New England. High pressure will build to the west of this system, which will bring clear skies to the Ohio Valley and the Mid-Atlantic on Saturday.

nationalsummary weather

Permalink

Weather Underground National Recap for Thursday, May 29, 2014

By: nationalsummary, 11:35 AM GMT on May 29, 2014

Weather Underground midday recap for Thursday, May 29, 2014
An area of low pressure continued to inch eastward across the Gulf Coast on Thursday, while a cold frontal boundary extended from the Great Basin to the northern Plains.
A low pressure system moved slowly eastward over the lower Mississippi Valley on Thursday. This system continued to draw a warm, moist air mass from the Gulf of Mexico, which initiated heavy rain and thunderstorms across the central and eastern portions of the Gulf Coast. Flash flood warnings were issued in southern Louisiana, while flash flood watches were issued in eastern Louisiana, southeast Arkansas, Mississippi, southwest Alabama and across the Florida Panhandle. Destin, Fla., reported a midday total of 4.24 inches of rain, while Crestview, Fla., reported a midday total of 3.76 inches of rain. Isolated thunderstorms also developed across parts of the Southeast.
Meanwhile, a cold frontal boundary extended from Missouri to the Carolinas, which triggered strong to severe thunderstorm development across the Mississippi Valley, the Tennessee Valley, the Ohio Valley and the Mid-Atlantic. Flash flood warnings were issued in southern Ohio, while flash flood watches were issued in southeast Indiana, northeast Kentucky, West Virginia and the western tip of Virginia. Litchfield, Ill., reported a midday total of 1.15 inches of rain, while Cincinnati, Ohio, reported a midday total of 0.93 inches of rain. High pressure kept conditions mostly clear across the Northeast on Thursday.
A separate cold front stretched from southern Nevada to northwest North Dakota. This system brought scattered rain and thunderstorms to parts of the Four Corners and the northern Plains. A ridge of high pressure kept the West Coast clear of precipitation, as temperatures ranged between the 90s and 100s across the Desert Southwest.

nationalsummary weather

Permalink

Weather Underground National Forecast for Thursday, May 29, 2014

By: nationalsummary, 11:35 AM GMT on May 29, 2014

Weather Underground Forecast for Thursday, May 29, 2014
A cold frontal boundary will extend from the middle Mississippi Valley to the Mid-Atlantic on Thursday, while a low pressure system will inch across the Gulf Coast.
An area of low pressure will continue to slide eastward across the central Gulf Coast on Thursday. This system will draw warm, muggy air from the Gulf of Mexico, which will initiate strong thunderstorms over the central and eastern Gulf Coast. Heavy rain associated with these thunderstorms could lead to flash flooding over southeast Louisiana, southern Mississippi, southern Alabama and the western tip of the Florida Panhandle. Meanwhile, a cold front will extend from the middle Mississippi Valley to the Carolinas. As warm, humid air collides with this frontal boundary, showers and thunderstorms will develop over the Mississippi Valley, the Tennessee Valley and the Mid-Atlantic. Rainy weather will also be possible over parts of the Northeast. The upper Midwest and the Great Lakes will avoid precipitation due to high pressure over the region.
A separate cold front will stretch from the Great Basin to the northern Plains. Strong thunderstorms can be expected over the northern Rockies and the northern Plains, while isolated showers and thunderstorms will be possible across central Rockies and the Four Corners.
Out west, an onshore flow from the Pacific will bring light rain to portions of Washington and northwest Oregon. A ridge of high pressure will keep the remainder of the West Coast clear of wet weather. Temperatures are forecast to range between the 90s and 100s across the Desert Southwest on Thursday.

nationalsummary weather

Permalink

Weather Underground National Recap for Wednesday, May 28, 2014

By: nationalsummary, 10:14 AM GMT on May 28, 2014

Weather Underground midday recap for Wednesday, May 28, 2014
A low pressure system continued to inch slowly eastward across the Gulf Coast on Wednesday, while a cold frontal boundary extended from the central Plains to the northern Mid-Atlantic.
Active weather continued to impact the Gulf Coast on Wednesday as a low pressure system moved slowly over the region. This system drew warm, moist air from the Gulf of Mexico to initiate strong to severe thunderstorms over the central Gulf Coast, the lower Mississippi Valley and the Tennessee Valley. The strongest thunderstorms focused over the Gulf Coast, as tornado watches were issued in southeast Louisiana and southern Mississippi. Flash flood warnings were also issued across southern Louisiana, while flash flood watches were issued in western Texas, southeast Arkansas, Mississippi, southwest Alabama and the western tip of the Florida Panhandle. Lafayette, La., reported a midday total of 6.87 inches of rain, while Gonzales, La., reported a midday total of 6.50 inches of rain. High pressure kept most of the Southeast and the southern Mid-Atlantic clear of wet weather.
Meanwhile, a cold front stretched from Nebraska to the northern Mid-Atlantic on Wednesday. Warm, muggy air interacted with this frontal boundary to trigger strong to severe thunderstorms across the upper Midwest, the Ohio Valley and the Mid-Atlantic. Flash flood warnings were issued in eastern Ohio, while flash flood watches were issued in northeast Kentucky, West Virginia and southwest Pennsylvania. Isolated showers and thunderstorms also moved across eastern New England.
Out west, a low pressure system inched over the Pacific Northwest coast. This system ushered light to moderate rain over Washington, Oregon and parts of Oregon, while the Southwest avoided precipitation on Wednesday.

nationalsummary weather

Permalink

Weather Underground National Forecast for Wednesday, May 28, 2014

By: nationalsummary, 10:14 AM GMT on May 28, 2014

Weather Underground Forecast for Wednesday, May 28, 2014
A low pressure system will inch eastward over the southern Plains and the lower Mississippi Valley on Wednesday, while a separate low pressure system will move across the Intermountain West.
An area of low pressure will slide eastward across the upper Intermountain West on Wednesday. This system will bring a chance of severe thunderstorms to the northeast Montana and northwest North Dakota. Scattered showers and thunderstorms will also develop over the northern and central Rockies. Just to the west, an onshore flow from the Pacific will push rainy weather across the Pacific Northwest. In addition, a ridge of high pressure will build over the eastern Pacific, keeping conditions warm and dry across the Southwest.
Meanwhile, a low pressure system will inch eastward over the southern Plains and the lower Mississippi Valley. This system will draw warm, muggy air from the Gulf of Mexico to fuel thunderstorm development across the region. The heaviest rain is expected to focus over the western Gulf Coast on Wednesday.
Just to the north, a cold frontal boundary will extend from the upper Midwest to the Northeast. As warm, muggy air interacts with this system, isolated showers and thunderstorms will develop over the upper Midwest, the Ohio Valley and the Mid-Atlantic. Scattered showers will also be possible across southern New England on Wednesday. .

nationalsummary weather

Permalink

Weather Underground National Forecast for Wednesday, May 28, 2014

By: nationalsummary, 6:48 AM GMT on May 28, 2014

Weather Underground Forecast for Wednesday, May 28, 2014
A low pressure system will inch eastward over the southern Plains and the lower Mississippi Valley on Wednesday, while a separate low pressure system will move across the Intermountain West.
An area of low pressure will slide eastward across the upper Intermountain West on Wednesday. This system will bring a chance of severe thunderstorms to the northeast Montana and northwest North Dakota. Scattered showers and thunderstorms will also develop over the northern and central Rockies. Just to the west, an onshore flow from the Pacific will push rainy weather across the Pacific Northwest. In addition, a ridge of high pressure will build over the eastern Pacific, keeping conditions warm and dry across the Southwest.
Meanwhile, a low pressure system will inch eastward over the southern Plains and the lower Mississippi Valley. This system will draw warm, muggy air from the Gulf of Mexico to fuel thunderstorm development across the region. The heaviest rain is expected to focus over the western Gulf Coast on Wednesday.
Just to the north, a cold frontal boundary will extend from the upper Midwest to the Northeast. As warm, muggy air interacts with this system, isolated showers and thunderstorms will develop over the upper Midwest, the Ohio Valley and the Mid-Atlantic. Scattered showers will also be possible across southern New England on Wednesday. .

nationalsummary weather

Permalink

Weather Underground National Forecast for Thursday, May 22, 2014

By: nationalsummary, 10:23 AM GMT on May 22, 2014

Weather Underground Forecast for Thursday, May 22, 2014
A cold frontal boundary will extend from the central Plains to the Northeast, while a separate cold front will move across the Four Corners.
A cold front will stretch across the central Plains, the middle Mississippi Valley, the Ohio Valley and the Northeast. As warm, muggy air streams northward from the Gulf of Mexico, it will interact with this frontal boundary to trigger widespread rain and thunderstorms. A cluster of strong to severe thunderstorms are forecast to develop over northeast New Mexico, eastern Colorado, northern Texas, western Oklahoma, western Kansas, southwest Nebraska and southeast Wyoming. A separate cluster of severe thunderstorms will develop over the Tennessee Valley. Meanwhile, widespread showers and thunderstorms will develop across the Plains, the middle Mississippi Valley, the Mid-Atlantic and the Northeast. The Gulf Coast will stay mostly clear of precipitation due to a high pressure system over the Gulf of Mexico.
Rain and thunderstorms will also push across parts of the Southwest and the Great Basin on Thursday as a cold front moves across the Four Corners. The southern Sierra Nevadas will have a chance of high elevation snow showers due to a cold air mass behind the frontal boundary. Snow levels are forecast to drop to 7000 feet, as snow accumulations will range between 1 to 3 inches. The majority of the West Coast will avoid wet weather as a ridge of high pressure builds over the eastern Pacific. .

nationalsummary weather

Permalink

Weather Underground National Recap for Thursday, May 22, 2014

By: nationalsummary, 10:23 AM GMT on May 22, 2014

Weather Underground midday recap for Thursday, May 22, 2014
A cold frontal boundary extended from the southern Plains to the Northeast, while a ridge of high pressure parked itself over the West Coast.
A cold frontal boundary stretched from the Texas Panhandle to upstate New York on Thursday. A warm, muggy air mass from the Gulf of Mexico interacted with this frontal boundary, which triggered strong to severe thunderstorms over the Four Corners and the southern Plains. Severe thunderstorms watches were issued in eastern New Mexico, southeast Colorado, the western tip of Oklahoma and northern Texas. Guadalupe, N.M., reported 1.00 inch sized hail. Meanwhile, a very active weather system impacted much of the Northeast as severe thunderstorm watches were issued in a handful of states. Lakehurst NAS, N.J., reported a midday total of 1.84 inches of rain, while Toms River, N.J., reported a midday total of 1.55 inches of rain. Severe thunderstorm warnings were issued in eastern Pennsylvania, as Lycoming, Penn., reported 1.00 inch sized hail. High pressure over the Gulf of Mexico kept conditions mostly clear across the Gulf Coast and the Southeast, as temperatures ranged between the 80s and 90s across the region. Tallahassee, Fla., recorded a midday high of 93 degrees, while Kingstree, S.C., also recorded a midday high of 93 degrees.
Conditions also remained mostly clear across the western third of the country as a ridge of high pressure lingered over the eastern Pacific. Temperatures ranged between the 70s and 80s across the West Coast on Thursday.

nationalsummary weather

Permalink

Weather Underground National Recap for Wednesday, May 21, 2014

By: nationalsummary, 12:23 PM GMT on May 21, 2014

Weather Underground midday recap for Wednesday, May 21, 2014
A cold frontal boundary extended from the Intermountain West to the upper Midwest on Wednesday, while a cold front moved across the Southwest.
A cold front stretched from the southern Rockies to Michigan on Wednesday. As this system interacted with warm, muggy air from the Gulf of Mexico, strong to severe thunderstorms developed over the central Plains. Tornado watches were issued in southwest Wyoming and western Colorado due to severe thunderstorms over the two states. Just to the south, scattered showers and thunderstorms inched across eastern New Mexico, northern Texas and western Oklahoma. A cluster of strong to severe thunderstorms also developed along the eastern end of the frontal boundary, as severe thunderstorm watches were issued in Indiana, Ohio, West Virginia and northern Kentucky. Lebanon, Ind., reported 1.75 inch sized hail, while Idaho, Ohio, reported 2.00 inch sized hail. Heavy rain moved across the Northeast, as flash flood warnings were issued in central Pennsylvania. Clearfield, Pa., reported a midday total of 1.65 inches of rain, while Jamestown, N.Y., reported a midday total of 2.64 inches of rain. High pressure kept conditions clear across the Gulf Coast and the Southeast, as temperatures ranged between the 80s and 90s across the region.
A separate cold front pushed across the Four Corners on Wednesday. A low pressure system along the northern end of the frontal boundary triggered showers and thunderstorms across eastern California, southeast Oregon, Nevada and southern Idaho. The West Coast avoided wet weather due to a ridge of high pressure over the eastern Pacific. .

nationalsummary weather

Permalink

Weather Underground National Forecast for Wednesday, May 21, 2014

By: nationalsummary, 12:23 PM GMT on May 21, 2014

Weather Underground Forecast for Wednesday, May 21, 2014
A cold frontal boundary will extend from the lower Intermountain West to the upper Midwest on Wednesday, while a separate cold front will move across the Southwest.
A cold front will stretch from Colorado to MIchigan on Wednesday. As this system interacts with a warm, muggy air mass streaming northward from the Gulf of Mexico, strong to severe thunderstorms will develop over southeast Wyoming, eastern Colorado, southwest Nebraska and western Kansas. Rain and thunderstorms will also be possible across parts of the upper Intermountain West, the southern Plains and the middle Mississippi Valley. A separate cluster of strong to severe thunderstorms are forecast to develop along the eastern end of the frontal boundary, specifically over parts of the upper Midwest and the Ohio Valley. High pressure over the Gulf of Mexico will keep conditions mostly clear across the Gulf Coast and the Southeast on Wednesday.
Meanwhile, a separate cold front will trek southeastward across the southwestern corner of the country. This system will bring a chance of scattered showers and thunderstorms to the Sierra Nevadas and the Great Basin. High elevation snow showers will also be possible across the Sierra Nevadas. A ridge of high pressure will build over the eastern Pacific, which will keep the West Coast clear of precipitation on Wednesday.

nationalsummary weather

Permalink

Weather Underground National Recap for Friday, May 16, 2014

By: nationalsummary, 10:44 AM GMT on May 16, 2014

Weather Underground midday recap for Friday, May 16, 2014
Heavy rain continued to impact parts of the Eastern Seaboard on Friday, while a ridge of high pressure lingered over the West Coast.
A cold frontal boundary extended across the Eastern Seaboard on Friday. As this system interacted with warm, muggy air over the western Atlantic, heavy rain and thunderstorms developed over the Mid-Atlantic and the Northeast. Flash flood warnings were issued in New York, while flash flood watches were issued in a handful of other states. Washington, N.C., reported a midday total of 4.29 inches of rain, while Patuxent River, Md., reported a midday total of 3.46 inches of rain. Scattered showers also pushed across parts of the upper Midwest and the Ohio Valley. Frost advisories were issued in Iowa, Illinois and Michigan as temperatures dropped 15 to 20 degrees below normal across the region. Volk, Wis., recorded a morning low of 23 degrees, while Bemidji, Minn., recorded a morning low of 24 degrees.
A cold frontal boundary stretched from the upper Intermountain West to the central Plains. An area of low pressure along the eastern end of the front pushed rainy weather across the central Rockies and the Plains, while scattered showers also developed over parts of Idaho and Montana. Meanwhile, a ridge of high pressure continued to linger over much of the West Coast, as temperatures ranged between the 90s and 100s across the Southwest. Palm Springs, Calif., recorded a midday high of 100 degrees, while Imperial, Calif., recorded a midday high of 99 degrees. .

nationalsummary weather

Permalink

Weather Underground National Forecast for Friday, May 16, 2014

By: nationalsummary, 10:44 AM GMT on May 16, 2014

Weather Underground Forecast for Friday, May 16, 2014
An active weather system will move across the Eastern Seaboard on Friday, while scattered rain and thunderstorms will develop over the nation’s midsection.
A cold frontal boundary will extend from the southern tip of Florida to the eastern Great Lakes. This frontal boundary will continue to collide with a warm, muggy air mass along the East Coast, which will result in heavy rain and thunderstorms across the Mid-Atlantic and parts of southern Florida. Heavy rain may lead to flash flooding over Maryland, New Jersey, Pennsylvania, New York and parts of New England. Just to the west of this system, an area of low pressure will bring scattered showers and stray thunderstorms to parts of the upper Midwest, the Ohio Valley and the northern Tennessee Valley. The Gulf Coast will stay mostly clear of precipitation as a high pressure system builds over the Gulf of Mexico.
Meanwhile, a cold front will extend southward over the eastern Intermountain West and the western Plains on Friday. Scattered showers and thunderstorms are expected to move over the Rockies and parts of the central Plains, while the heaviest rain will develop during the afternoon and evening over the southern Plains and the lower Mississippi Valley.
A ridge of high pressure will continue to build over the West Coast. Conditions will remain warm and dry across the Southwest on Friday. .

nationalsummary weather

Permalink

Weather Underground National Forecast for Thursday, May 15, 2014

By: nationalsummary, 7:58 AM GMT on May 15, 2014

Weather Underground Forecast for Thursday, May 15, 2014
Heavy rain and thunderstorms will shift slowly eastward over the East Coast on Thursday, while a ridge of high pressure will continue to linger over the West Coast.
An active weather system will continue to impact the eastern third of the country on Thursday. A cold frontal boundary will extend from the eastern Gulf Coast to the eastern Great Lakes. As this system interact with a warm, muggy air mass over the Eastern Seaboard, widespread rain and thunderstorms will develop across a handful of states. Strong thunderstorms are expected to push across the Southeast, the Mid-Atlantic, the eastern Tennessee Valley and the Ohio Valley. These thunderstorms will be capable of producing damaging straight-line winds and large hail. Heavy rain associated with these thunderstorms could lead to flash flooding over the Carolinas, Virginia, West Virginia, Maryland, Pennsylvania and New York. Scattered showers will also be possible across the Mississippi Valley and the upper Midwest, while the majority of the Plains will stay clear of wet weather.
Meanwhile, a cold frontal boundary will extend southward across the Intermountain West and the southern Plains. This system will usher rainy weather across the lower elevations of the Intermountain West, while high elevation snow showers will be possible across the Rockies. Just to the west, a ridge of high pressure will continue to dominate the West Coast, as warm, dry conditions will linger across the region. Temperatures are expected to range between the 90s and 100s across California on Thursday.

nationalsummary weather

Permalink

Weather Underground National Recap for Wednesday, May 14, 2014

By: nationalsummary, 10:43 AM GMT on May 14, 2014

Weather Underground midday recap for Wednesday, May 14, 2014
An active weather system moved across the eastern third of the country on Wednesday, while warm, dry conditions persisted across the West Coast.
A cold frontal boundary inched eastward over the eastern third of the country on Wednesday. As this system collided with a warm, muggy air mass from the Gulf of Mexico, strong to severe thunderstorms developed over the central Gulf Coast, the Mississippi Valley, the Tennessee Valley, the Ohio Valley and parts of the upper Midwest. Severe thunderstorms impacted the Tennessee Valley and the Ohio Valley as tornado warnings were issued in northeast Ohio. Hebron, Ohio, reported a midday total of 1.00 inches of hail, while Ashville, Ohio, reported a midday total of 0.88 inches of hail. Heavy rain associated with these thunderstorms also produced flash floods across the region, as flash flood warnings were issued in Mississippi, Alabama and West Virginia. Flash flood watches were also issued in a number of other states, as Corning, Ark., reported a midday total of 1.73 inches of rain, while Jackson, Tenn., reported a midday total of 1.67 inches of rain.
Meanwhile, a separate cold front extended across the upper Intermountain West and the northern Plains. Scattered showers moved over parts of the central Plains, while the central Rockies experienced high elevation snow showers. Just to the southwest of this system, a large ridge of high pressure lingered over the Great Basin and the Intermountain West. This system brought very warm, dry conditions to the West Coast, as excess heat warnings were issued in the San Francisco Bay Area. Temperatures ranged between the 90s and 100s across the West Coast, as Santa Maria, Calif., recorded a midday high of 100 degrees.

nationalsummary weather

Permalink

Weather Underground National Forecast for Wednesday, May 14, 2014

By: nationalsummary, 10:43 AM GMT on May 14, 2014

Weather Underground Forecast for Wednesday, May 14, 2014
Severe thunderstorms will be possible from the central Gulf Coast to the Ohio Valley on Wednesday, while warm, dry conditions will persist across the West Coast.
A cold frontal boundary will extend from the western Gulf Coast to the eastern Great Lakes on Wednesday. As this system intersects a very warm, muggy air mass from the Gulf of Mexico, widespread rain and thunderstorms will result across a handful of states. Strong to severe thunderstorms are forecast to develop over the central Gulf Coast, the Tennessee Valley and the Ohio Valley. These thunderstorms will be capable of producing damaging straight-line winds and heavy hail. Rain and thunderstorms will also be possible across the southern Plains, the Mississippi Valley, the upper Midwest, the Southeast and the Mid-Atlantic. New England will stay mostly clear of wet weather.
A weak area of low pressure will dip south southeastward over the upper Intermountain West on Wednesday. Scattered showers will be possible across Montana, Wyoming, northern Colorado, northwest Nebraska and western South Dakota. Meanwhile, a strong ridge of high pressure is forecast to build over the Great Basin. This system will produce offshore winds across California, which will lead to very warm, dry conditions across the region. Temperatures are expected to range between the 90s and 100s across the state. Some areas across California may experience record high temperatures as a result of this high pressure on Wednesday.

nationalsummary weather

Permalink

Weather Underground National Forecast for Monday, May 12, 2014

By: nationalsummary, 8:41 AM GMT on May 12, 2014

Weather Underground Forecast for Monday, May 12, 2014
Late season snow will taper off over the Intermountain West on Monday, while severe weather will continue to impact the nation’s midsection.
A cold frontal boundary will extend from southwest Texas to Minnesota on Monday. As this system interacts with a warm, muggy air mass moving northward from the Gulf of Mexico, strong to severe thunderstorms will develop across the Plains and the Midwest. A handful of states will have a chance of severe thunderstorms, which will be capable of producing large hail and dangerous tornadoes. Severe thunderstorms will be possible over central and eastern Texas, eastern Oklahoma, northwest Arkansas, eastern Kansas, western Missouri, Iowa, northwest Illinois, southeast Minnesota, Wisconsin and Michigan. Heavy rain will accompany these thunderstorms, which could lead to flash flooding across the region. Low pressure along the northern tier of the frontal boundary will also usher rain across the central and northern Plains, while disorganized showers and thunderstorms will be possible over the eastern Mississippi Valley, the Ohio Valley and parts of the Northeast. The Southeast will stay mostly clear of stormy weather.
Meanwhile, heavy snow will linger over the central Rockies during early Monday morning. High pressure will kick in during the afternoon and evening, bringing calmer conditions to the Intermountain West. The same area of high pressure will dominate the western third of the country, bringing warm, dry conditions to the West Coast.

nationalsummary weather

Permalink

Weather Underground National Forecast for Monday, May 05, 2014

By: nationalsummary, 8:37 AM GMT on May 05, 2014

Weather Underground Forecast for Monday, May 05, 2014
A cold frontal boundary will move across the northwestern corner of the country on Monday, while a separate cold front will extend from the central Plains to the Mid-Atlantic.
A cold front will move east southeastward across the Northwest on Monday. During the first half of the day, this system is expected to bring moderate to heavy rain to Washington, Oregon and northern California, while heavy snow will occur along western facing mountain slopes across the Cascades. As this system drifts southeastward, rain will spread across parts of central California and the Great Basin, while heavy snow will shift over the northern Rockies. Lower elevations across the upper Intermountain West will have a chance of rain and thunderstorms. High pressure will remain in place over the Four Corners, keeping the Desert Southwest clear of wet weather on Monday.
A separate frontal boundary will extend from the central Plains to the Mid-Atlantic. A swath of rain and thunderstorms is forecast to develop over the upper Midwest, the Ohio Valley and the Mid-Atlantic. The southern Plains, the Gulf Coast and the Southeast will experience warm, dry conditions as high pressure builds over the Gulf of Mexico.
An area of low pressure will drift over the Northeast on Monday, as rainy weather is expected across Upstate New York and New England.

nationalsummary weather

Permalink

About nationalsummary

This is the blog for the United States' national forecast. These summaries are by Weather Underground forecasters and are updated twice each day.

Local Weather

Partly Cloudy
58 °F
Partly Cloudy

nationalsummary's Recent Photos

Recommended Links