Strong clipper to bring accumulating snowfall

By: sullivanweather , 8:08 AM GMT on December 30, 2008

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Current watches, warnings and advisories.


Eastern US current watches/warnings

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Forecast Discussion


Synopsis - Issued 12/30 @3:05am


Several areas of low pressure will move along a very fast west-east flow across the northern tier of the country into the Northeast. The first in this series of clippers is moving through the region at the time of this writing. The next, and most potent, will slide by Tuesday night and Wednesday, followed by another on Friday/Saturday and a fourth on Sunday.


Short-term - Issued 12/30 @3:05am



Snow showers and flurries had overspread much of the northern half of the Northeast as of late Monday evening in association with a rather potent clipper low moving across southern Canada. This system is moisture starved and would hardly be considered ‘potent’ in terms of accumulating snowfall, however, where it will be felt most is in the wind department. Flow at 850mb is in excess of 50kts across a good chunk of real estate with a strong 35-45kt boundary layer flow aligned out of the west-northwest. Given the strong cold air advection behind the cold front trailing south from the low center these winds should easily mix down to the surface and wind advisories have been posted just about region-wide, aside from Maine lying just outside of the belt of strongest winds located to the southwest. Combined with the light to, at times, moderate snow across upstate New York and northern New England traveling will become quite difficult, with occasional near-zero visibilities in blowing snow, especially across the higher terrain of the Adirondacks, Green and White Mountains. Also included are areas immediately downwind of Lake Ontario as the lake effect kicks in. This is where the accumulating snow will be found, on the order of 2-4” with less than an inch elsewhere across the region. Temperatures tonight are holding steady now that clouds have overspread much of the region but they will fall towards daybreak as deeper cold air moves in.


Much more of the same on Tuesday in terms of strong winds and lake effect/terrain enhanced snow showers. The clipper will transfer its energy to an area of cyclogenesis east of Newfoundland leaving behind little forcing outside of local enhancements and general cyclonic flow. Upslope areas of the North Country and around the Tug Hill Plateau should receive an additional inch or two of wind-driven snow. For most everyone else the skies will be partly cloudy but the big story will be the winds. Boundary layer flow will still be 30-45kts from I-81 on east across eastern New York and much of New England. Continued cold air advection and diurnal influences will drive these winds down to the surface in gusts that may very well exceed 50mph, especially in exposed/elevated areas. Temperatures will rise very little during the morning hours and will likely fall several degrees during the afternoon as the airmass aloft cools roughly 4-6°C through the course of the day. Highs will reach the upper 30’s to low 40’s along the southern coastal plain with upper 20’s to mid 30’s across the interior and along the northern New England coast. The higher terrain will likely see an all day drop in temperatures, beginning the day in the mid to upper 20’s then dropping to the upper teens by day’s end. There will be an increase in high cloudiness late in the day across the western portions of the region as isentropic lift ensues ahead of the next disturbance. A good time to keep an eye to the sky for sun pillars/sun dogs, always a winter sky treat. If these clouds move in early enough, before 2pm when the sun is at a high enough angle, a circumzenithal arc may be witnessed or other intriguing sun halos.

As night falls clouds will rapidly increase from the west, lowering and thickening during the evening hours. Light snow will break out by midnight across the Niagara Frontier and extreme northwestern Pennsylvania around midnight, spreading eastwards to cover much of the Finger Lakes region, Catskills, Allegheny’s and the northern tier of Pennsylvania by daybreak. Thereafter it will spread across southern/central New England during the day on Wednesday. The surface low looks to take a track from the Upper Ohio Valley and across southern Pennsylvania, with surface low reformation occurring just off the northern New Jersey Coast. As the low tracks across the region it will be deepening rapidly. Pressure falls from ~1002mb when it enters the region to ~988mb as it passes south of Cape Cod. Despite not having much moisture to work with (Precipitable water values around .25-.33”) strong frontogenic forcing along the north side of the tracks of the 850/700mb low couplet will make for very efficient precipitation generation. Also, unlike previous storms this season, strong UVM in the snow growth region (-15 to -20 microbars/sec) will make for increased fluff factor, leading to 15-18:1 snow:liquid ratios, especially in the axis of strongest frontogenesis, though, where this intersects with the immediate coast ratios will likely be lower due to warmer temps in the boundary layer, likely 10:1. Strongest model projected 2-D frontogenesis occurs along the New York/Pennsylvania border to the southern Catskills/Taconics and along the I-84 Corridor across southern New England. Model QPF has steadily increase in the lead up to this event and is now running around a third to a half an inch, with lesser amounts (<.25”) to the north and south of axis of heaviest precipitation. The southern cut-off should lie across the southern tier of Pennsylvania across to Atlantic City, New Jersey, where just a few scattered flurries and/or sprinkles will fall. To the north, the northern edge of the precipitation lines up from the southern Adirondacks eastwards to the Portland, Maine vicinity. A snow map will follow shortly to outline amounts, which should range from 4-8” across the area progged to receive the highest QPF. Lows Tuesday night will range from the teens and single digits across the far north to the 20’s and low 30’s across the southern interior and coastal plain. On Wednesday, temperatures remain steady or slowly fall across the south as arctic air pours into the region behind the departing low while across the north temperatures rise into the 20’s by noon and drop sharply by mid afternoon thanks to the arctic airmass. Winds will also become quite blustery once again thanks to aforementioned pressure falls and strong cold air advection.




Mid/long-term - Issued 12/30 @6:15am

Low pressure rapidly pulls towards Newfoundland Wednesday night as it bombs out to a 975mb storm center. Strong cold air advection will be left in its wake as 850mb temps drop from –15°C to –24°C, ushered in on a gusty north-northwesterly flow. Airmass is also very dry and given the short fetch, lake effect snows will be kept to a minimum, likely a multi-band event across central New York. There may even be a few ocean effect bands out over the Cape. Despite the overall lack of precipitation, with the very cold airmass in place and gusty winds over a fresh snow cover there will still be a host of problems to deal with. Lots of folks will be out and about due to the New Year’s holiday and it would be a good idea to pack a winter weather survival kit. On their own, temperatures will be very cold across the region, ranging from the upper teens to low 20’s along the coast, but inland it’ll be much worse. Here temperatures should fall into the single digits with the North Country likely falling below zero, by a good margin across the higher terrain too. In addition, the biting wind of 10-20mph will create wind chills close to zero along the coast and up to –30°F across the far northern interior. These winds will also create lots of blowing and drifting of snow. It may be a good idea to simply keep it indoors for New Year’s Eve this year. Ouch!


High pressure builds in on Thursday (New Year’s Day) with a slackening of the winds and a slight moderation of the brutal airmass overhead, except for over Maine where 850mb temps should fail to climb out of the –20°C range. Skies will become mostly sunny but temperatures at the surface will fail to respond to the weak January sun with highs running some 5-15 degrees below normal. The high will crest over the Northeast Thursday night with excellent radiational cooling conditions. Many locations across the northern interior will once again fall below zero with the remainder of the region in the single digits and teens.

The next system of concern moves towards the Northeast on Friday. Still much to be resolved with this one as the main pocket of energy still lies in the Gulf of Alaska. Recent model trends have been for a much less amplified storm and a lack of phasing with southern stream energy until it’s mainly east of the region. GFS remains steadfast in developing low pressure in the Delmarva vicinity Friday and moving it up the coast for a significant snowfall for the eastern half of the region into the first half of the weekend but other model solutions have trended away from this scenario and now depict more of a northern stream trough passage with cyclogenesis occurring south of Nova Scotia. As it looks currently, Maine stands the best chance at a significant snowfall with mainly light accumulations of snow all points west. Until this energy moves ashore the Pacific Northwest and comes under a better sampling from ob sites uncertainty will remain high. A weak transient ridge clears things out from west to east Saturday into Saturday night, though it will be blustery before this high arrives, then the next system moves in by Sunday afternoon spreading more snow showers to the north with a light mix or rain showers to the south.

Looking ahead into next week, a southern stream disturbance looks to make a run at the Northeast by next Tuesday. This one should have much more moisture to deal with than any of the first 4 systems to affect the region over the next 7 days and will be one to watch.



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Radar: Northeast Region Loop

NE radar

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Current snowcover

Northeast Snowcover


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Local SST's

Northeast SST's

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Ferndale, NY climagraph

***Climagraph has been discontinued and will return at the beginning of 2009 with the location of Yulan, NY***
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2008-09 Winter Forecast


All hits.
hit-counter-download.com .

Unique hits.
hit-counter-download.com .

Frosty New Year (sullivanweather)
5 degrees this morning and our window tells the tale
Frosty New Year

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263. Fshhead
8:02 AM GMT on January 03, 2009
COOL!! I AM THERE!
Member Since: November 19, 2005 Posts: 9 Comments: 9960
262. sullivanweather
7:57 AM GMT on January 03, 2009
Seriously!

Oh, BTW...

If you want to hit up the chat I'm fully capable of that now (I think).

Since Hughesnet is a thing of the past and I have DSL there shouldn't be any problems loading the page.
Member Since: March 8, 2007 Posts: 273 Comments: 12612
261. Fshhead
7:55 AM GMT on January 03, 2009
K, switched back. I was seeing to many ads on here. Man this site looks different when you are not a paid member. lol
Member Since: November 19, 2005 Posts: 9 Comments: 9960
260. sullivanweather
7:52 AM GMT on January 03, 2009
Excellent!

Kate will be happy to hear that =) haha
Member Since: March 8, 2007 Posts: 273 Comments: 12612
259. Fshfan
7:47 AM GMT on January 03, 2009
Well far be it from me to let some dragons die! lol I clicked 'em a few more times for ya..
Member Since: November 22, 2008 Posts: 2 Comments: 124
258. sullivanweather
7:43 AM GMT on January 03, 2009
Hey bro!

They're dragons! hehe

They only have 12 more hours to get enough clicks or else they die =(
Member Since: March 8, 2007 Posts: 273 Comments: 12612
257. Fshfan
7:34 AM GMT on January 03, 2009
Hey Sully,
Dude, I dont exactly get the egg thing but, I clicked on 'em again like last time. Best of luck with the new kids?? LOL
Member Since: November 22, 2008 Posts: 2 Comments: 124
256. sullivanweather
6:01 AM GMT on January 03, 2009
Adopt one today!


Adopt one today!


Adopt one today!


Adopt one today!



Click on my girlfriend's eggs to help them hatch!!
Member Since: March 8, 2007 Posts: 273 Comments: 12612
255. listenerVT
5:54 AM GMT on January 03, 2009
P.S.: Heading home tomorrow and planning to snuggle in for the week as needed!
Let it snow! Let it snow! Let it snow! :~)
Member Since: July 11, 2007 Posts: 0 Comments: 5761
254. listenerVT
5:52 AM GMT on January 03, 2009
Hallo from Maine where Hubby and I have been doing more house renovations for Daughter.

Yesterday we took out a wall by the chimney as that is all being redone.

Then around 3:00am we were wakened by the sound of wings as a big Brown Bat was swooping over our bed!
It seems we disturbed the poor hibernator!
By morning the good critter had found somewhere else to hang for the winter.

When the bat resurfaces, Daughter can get the local wildlife Rescue folks to come find it a more suitable home. Best time to move a bat is late March...after the colds of winter and before the early April reproduction routine.

Gotta go get some sleep! XOXOXXX
Member Since: July 11, 2007 Posts: 0 Comments: 5761
253. TheDawnAwakening
4:28 AM GMT on January 03, 2009
I think the 00z GFS is too warm right now. I would rather have this kind of a bad rainy solution then have the perfect solution as the storm nears. The trough is too far west for my liking at this time and the high is in right position but too weak and the primary is too strong, we need it too transfer its energy a little faster to the VA coastline and then track NE.
Member Since: October 21, 2008 Posts: 248 Comments: 3970
252. sullivanweather
3:12 AM GMT on January 03, 2009
I would note that the GFS's American counterpart, the NAM, is showing a similar track to the GFS through the end of its 00Z run.

It's also looks quite wet (not surprising).

Right now I'd go with a decent snow for 100 miles inland with the region from 25-100 miles from the coast having a snow to mix scenario. The immediate coast will probably go snow to mix to rain or just snow to rain.
Member Since: March 8, 2007 Posts: 273 Comments: 12612
251. sullivanweather
3:09 AM GMT on January 03, 2009
Dean,

Not really. I think it's a tad too fast therefore puts too much emphasis on the coastal low. I'd settle on a solution somewhere between the GFS and the Euro.

The GGEM has a nice compromise solution in terms of track, but is really quite paltry in its QPF. Early guess would be for a GGEM track with a 50% increase in its QPF.
Member Since: March 8, 2007 Posts: 273 Comments: 12612
250. TheDawnAwakening
3:05 AM GMT on January 03, 2009
Sully, do you think the 18z GFS solution is plausible for Tuesday and Wednesday?
Member Since: October 21, 2008 Posts: 248 Comments: 3970
249. sullivanweather
2:49 AM GMT on January 03, 2009
Hola, Champ!

How's things been going with ya, bro?

I hope everything is well. I've been thinking about ya.

And...HAPPY NEW YEAR! =)
Member Since: March 8, 2007 Posts: 273 Comments: 12612
248. cchamp6
2:36 AM GMT on January 03, 2009
-46 degrees in fairbanks alaska right now.
Member Since: December 21, 2006 Posts: 5 Comments: 2115
247. TheDawnAwakening
9:00 PM GMT on January 02, 2009
EURO has been all over the place, same with the EURO model. It seems they want to warm up the atmosphere too much. With the clipper the GFS was too far north with the low and warm, while the EURO was too far south and cold. The NAM however is my model of choice since it has higher resolution and picks out the cold air better. It will be interesting to see what the NAM says when the storm is in its range. Probably not until tomorrow's 12z runs. The clipper was pretty banded storm. Some areas to my west got 3" while places to my east got 3" or less while I got 5.5 to 6" of snow. This clipper did not bring as much snow as I thought because in the end it came a little further north and was a little faster in movement, but the 12/19 storm brought 6.5" of snow so that one was the second worst winter storm of 2008 with the 1/27 and 1/28 coastal storm brought close to 9" of snow.
Member Since: October 21, 2008 Posts: 248 Comments: 3970
246. Zachary Labe
8:31 PM GMT on January 02, 2009
sullivanweather- Wow, the EURO paints an ugly picture for next weekend with cold front moving through and quite a bit of warmth ahead of it with H85s near 8C in some areas. Not quite the storm we are looking for, lol.
Member Since: December 14, 2007 Posts: 285 Comments: 15142
245. Zachary Labe
6:53 PM GMT on January 02, 2009
Quoting sullivanweather:
I would like to point out that all the global models do show a significant storm next weekend along the East Coast. The 00Z GGEM has an absolute monster of a miller-B storm the following Monday, pegging southeast NY and southern New England with 1.5" QPF

Good catch, I did not see that. Pretty impressive with some really cold air drawn into the system. I believe yesterday, the 12z EURO showed a flatter wave, but moderate accumulations for many areas.
Member Since: December 14, 2007 Posts: 285 Comments: 15142
244. Zachary Labe
6:50 PM GMT on January 02, 2009
sullivanweather- I agree completely. It should be another sloppy event with front end snows then freezing rain then rain. I am worried with indications of strong WAA of not even seeing any front end frozen, but I guess we will wait and see. Some people take the EURO too seriously, almost like the gospel.
Member Since: December 14, 2007 Posts: 285 Comments: 15142
243. sullivanweather
6:45 PM GMT on January 02, 2009
I would like to point out that all the global models do show a significant storm next weekend along the East Coast. The 00Z GGEM has an absolute monster of a miller-B storm the following Monday, pegging southeast NY and southern New England with 1.5" QPF
Member Since: March 8, 2007 Posts: 273 Comments: 12612
242. sullivanweather
6:42 PM GMT on January 02, 2009
Blizz,

I would argue for secondary development along the coast. Despite what the NWS says, I don't think the Euro has been as stellar as they make that model out to be. If sniffs out as many trends as the GFS does and was way too far south with the last clipper storm, having the low track along the Mason-Dixon like, meanwhile it took a track along the NY/PA border.

It was the first to pick up on the non-event this Friday system is, however.

I'm in the GGEM/GFS camp for the midweek storm. Primary will head up into the eastern lakes with secondary development off Delmarva.

Even last night's 00Z Euro run has trended that way, now showing weakness along the coast.

Member Since: March 8, 2007 Posts: 273 Comments: 12612
241. sullivanweather
6:38 PM GMT on January 02, 2009
On a side note, I'd like to hilight the Quadrantid meteor shower tonight between the hours of 2 and 7 in the morning. If you have a clear sky get out there and view it!
Member Since: March 8, 2007 Posts: 273 Comments: 12612
240. Zachary Labe
6:33 PM GMT on January 02, 2009
sullivanweather- Still for 12/19, the southern Middle Atlantic did not get in on the snow action. We need to get some snow for the poor folks in Maryland and Virginia. Hopefully we can get a clipper system like the one on December 5, 2007 in where many southern areas saw nearly 5inches of snow. What are your thoughts for the midweek storm coming? EURO seems to be lagging with shortwave feature and taking the primary too strong, GFS on other hand has had different runs in placement of secondary formation.
Member Since: December 14, 2007 Posts: 285 Comments: 15142
239. sullivanweather
6:27 PM GMT on January 02, 2009
Blizz,

I don't think southern Cali will see a wet pattern for quite some time.

The MJO just cannot get its motor going with the La Nina developing the way it is, which is why the MJO collapses everytime it gets close to the dateline.

However, there's many other ways for us to get snowstorms (sub-tropical moisture not needed).

If a strong enough disturbance drops into the Midwest as the polar vortex shifts east, Miller type-B development is highly likely.

Teleconnections aren't all too favorable the end of next week. But on the 12/19 storm in which many areas got their biggest snowfall yet this season, the PNA was negative, the NAO was positive and the AO was positive as well. 0 for 3 but still many areas got close to a foot, in some cases more.

I'm just looking at the expanse of the cold in Alaska/Yukon right now and an airmass this cold usually drops pretty far south once dislodged, even if the core of the airmass remains in Canada.
Member Since: March 8, 2007 Posts: 273 Comments: 12612
238. Zachary Labe
6:18 PM GMT on January 02, 2009
sullivanweather- There is no question about the cold coming, but I feel the Pacific is just not going to cooperate. I would like to see the breakdown of the Alaskan Vortex along with a more wetter pattern for southern California. At this point the pattern for us relatively looks dry and cold.
Member Since: December 14, 2007 Posts: 285 Comments: 15142
237. sullivanweather
6:11 PM GMT on January 02, 2009
I'll be posting a new blog later tonight or tomorrow morning to hilight the light icing event expected Sunday/Sunday night and the potential for a major snowstorm/wintry mix by the middle of next week.

It would also appear that much MUCH colder times are ahead during the middle of the month as a strong polar vortex will develop around Hudson Bay, signaling a significant pattern shift. There may also be another major storm that accompanies this pattern shift next weekend as the mean trough axis shifts to the Great Lakes region, favoring the development of a coastal storm.

Amplitude of the trough will determine the evolution of this possibility but there may be a lot of happy snow-lovers as some true January weather (arctic cold/snow) may come to fruition.
Member Since: March 8, 2007 Posts: 273 Comments: 12612
236. DenverMark
5:03 PM GMT on January 02, 2009
Happy New Year Sully!!
I'm watching the cold build in Alaska and northwest Canada...someone should get a good dump of Arctic air in a week or two. Right now, I'm wondering where it will go. We've had dry, windy weather in Denver all week...I'm ready for this chinook wind to take a break starting tomorrow. Hope you get some more good snow. Have a great weekend :-)
Member Since: February 11, 2006 Posts: 125 Comments: 6988
235. HeavySnow
4:56 PM GMT on January 02, 2009
It will never snow in Northern Virginia or DC again. Okay, some snow may fall, but no decent accumulating snow will ever occur again in this bleak snowhole of a place. The Snowhara Desert.
I'm bitter.
Member Since: July 7, 2004 Posts: 18 Comments: 2998
234. TheShovler3
4:51 AM GMT on January 02, 2009
looks like were off to another negatives night here. only 2 degrees right now outside.
Member Since: December 9, 2005 Posts: 10 Comments: 2579
233. sullivanweather
3:18 AM GMT on January 02, 2009
Quoting TheShovler3:
Did they move the gfs model on the noaa website? when i googled it for the longest time it brought up past data that was never updated... but your link works!

Thank god for that now i can really look at them.



Not that I know of...

If you use the Penn State link, at the bottom there's links to the model ensembles (a bit different from the operational run shown in the NCEP site.
Member Since: March 8, 2007 Posts: 273 Comments: 12612
232. sullivanweather
3:16 AM GMT on January 02, 2009
Quoting rmh9903:
Thank you Sully wow I have just added a ton of bookmarks today. LOL



Your welcome!

New Year, new bookmarks...lol
Member Since: March 8, 2007 Posts: 273 Comments: 12612
231. TheShovler3
3:07 AM GMT on January 02, 2009
Did they move the gfs model on the noaa website? when i googled it for the longest time it brought up past data that was never updated... but your link works!

Thank god for that now i can really look at them.
Member Since: December 9, 2005 Posts: 10 Comments: 2579
230. rmh9903
3:06 AM GMT on January 02, 2009
Thank you Sully wow I have just added a ton of bookmarks today. LOL
229. sullivanweather
2:33 AM GMT on January 02, 2009
Quoting rmh9903:
What I meant was the forecast maps like 390 hours out. I see you guys post em from time to time, just wondering where I can find em.



Useful links

Models

National Centers for Environmental Prediction (American models)

Canadian global model (GGEM)

Canadian regional model (RGEM)

European ECMWF model

Pennsylvania State University 'E-wall'

Canadianweather.org model page

Florida State University model page

Cyclone phase evolution

SUNY Stony Brook MM5 model

Northeast HiRes WRF model

Model biases


Climate info

Climate Prediction Center
NOAA's operational climate program. Links to many climate indicators including ENSO, MJO, teleconnections, outlooks, temperature and precipitation monitoring, stratospheric information, etc.

National Climatic Data Center

Weathercharts.org
Wealth of weather charts and maps

Cryosphere Today (Snow and ice cover updated daily)

United States extremes for specific locations


Climate change links and info

Met office Hadley Centre

NASA GISS (Goddard Institute for Space Studies)

Real Climate (climate blog)

Climate Policy (AMS project)


The links at the top are from cpu models that I use to formulate forecasts.

The GFS model is the only numerical model that goes out to 16 days, the others GGEM(CMC)/ECMWF go out 10 days.
Member Since: March 8, 2007 Posts: 273 Comments: 12612
228. TheShovler3
1:44 AM GMT on January 02, 2009
You mean like the gfs and nam... i had the link to the ones on the noaa site where you could view them but for whatever reason they stopped up dating them
Member Since: December 9, 2005 Posts: 10 Comments: 2579
227. rmh9903
1:26 AM GMT on January 02, 2009
What I meant was the forecast maps like 390 hours out. I see you guys post em from time to time, just wondering where I can find em.
226. TheShovler3
11:15 PM GMT on January 01, 2009
I click on the NOAA.GOV site and go to my local zip and click forecast discussion and that give me like 5-7 days
Member Since: December 9, 2005 Posts: 10 Comments: 2579
225. rmh9903
8:48 PM GMT on January 01, 2009
Also where do you guys get the long term forecast info? All my searches give me only 4 days out. I can never find anything beyond that.
224. rmh9903
6:52 PM GMT on January 01, 2009
Sully down here the DC area weather men are talking about a big change in the next 10-14 days for the North East and Mid Atlantic. Lots of deep cold and possible snow. Any thoughts?
223. TheShovler3
6:21 PM GMT on January 01, 2009
unique hit is one hit from a single IP address that your computer has as its Identification number

Total hits is how many times it gets visited total.


So say i visit the site 10 the counter will go up 1 unique hit and the total will go up 10 times.

If i go on from another computer it will go up another unique hit.


Happy New Years!
Member Since: December 9, 2005 Posts: 10 Comments: 2579
222. lawntonlookers
5:23 PM GMT on January 01, 2009
Happy New Year Sully. Counting your traffic now. Boy was it windy and cold yesterday.

Time to go and watch some football. ROSE BOWL
Member Since: March 22, 2006 Posts: 9 Comments: 1570
221. Zachary Labe
5:18 PM GMT on January 01, 2009
Quoting sullivanweather:
Unique hits, too! =)

What is a unique hit or all hits? Good morning!!! Anyways hope you had a wonderful New Years Eve!
Member Since: December 14, 2007 Posts: 285 Comments: 15142
220. listenerVT
5:02 PM GMT on January 01, 2009
Happy New Year, Sully!

What constitutes a "Unique Hit"?


We're enroute to Maine again today.
Gonna pack some extra blankets and make sure the cells are charged.
Member Since: July 11, 2007 Posts: 0 Comments: 5761
219. code1
1:51 PM GMT on January 01, 2009

Happy New Year Sully!
Member Since: September 18, 2005 Posts: 66 Comments: 13872
218. sullivanweather
10:24 AM GMT on January 01, 2009
Unique hits, too! =)
Member Since: March 8, 2007 Posts: 273 Comments: 12612
217. sullivanweather
10:21 AM GMT on January 01, 2009
I've been curious as to how many visitors come here. So for the new year I'm adding a hit counter.
Member Since: March 8, 2007 Posts: 273 Comments: 12612
216. listenerVT
5:07 AM GMT on January 01, 2009
.................O

.....................O


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HAPPY NEW YEAR East Coast! *clink!*
Member Since: July 11, 2007 Posts: 0 Comments: 5761
214. charlestonlady
4:14 AM GMT on January 01, 2009
Happy New year sully!
Member Since: June 26, 2006 Posts: 52 Comments: 16683
213. listenerVT
4:08 AM GMT on January 01, 2009
* A * VERY * HAPPY * NEW * YEAR * TO * ALL! *


Here comes a fresh year full of possibility. ♥
Member Since: July 11, 2007 Posts: 0 Comments: 5761

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Thomas is an avid weather enthusiast, landscaper and organic gardener. This blog is dedicated to Northeast and tropical weather forecasting. Enjoy!

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