Eugene, OR (97401)

1:00 PM PDT on August 27, 2015 (GMT -0700)
North Eugene | | Change Station
CLOSE
Current Station
Personal Weather Station
Location: Eugene, OR
Elevation: 420 ft
Nearby Weather Stations
Active Advisory: Special Statement

Elev 420 ft 44.09 °N, 123.07 °W | Updated 44 seconds ago

Partly Cloudy
Partly Cloudy
84.0 °F
Feels Like 81 °F
N
3.0
Wind Variable Wind from NNE
Gusts 4.0 mph

Today
High -- | Low -- °F
--% Chance of Precip.
Yesterday
High -- | Low -- °F
Precip. -- in
6:29 AM 7:57 PM
Waxing Gibbous, 94% visible
Pressure 30.04 in
Visibility 10.0 miles
Clouds Few 15000 ft
Mostly Cloudy 25000 ft
Heat Index 81 °F
Dew Point 30 °F
Humidity 14%
Rainfall 0.00 in
Snow Depth Not available.
UV 5 out of 12
Pollen 3.60 out of 12
Air Quality Not available.
Flu Activity Not available.
METAR KEUG 271954Z 31005KT 10SM FEW150 BKN250 28/07 A3004 RMK AO2 SLP171 T02830067
Pressure 30.04 in
Visibility 10.0 miles
Clouds Few 15000 ft
Mostly Cloudy 25000 ft
Heat Index 81 °F
Dew Point 30 °F
Humidity 14%
Rainfall 0.00 in
Snow Depth Not available.
UV 5 out of 12
Pollen 3.60 out of 12
Air Quality Not available.
Flu Activity Not available.
METAR KEUG 271954Z 31005KT 10SM FEW150 BKN250 28/07 A3004 RMK AO2 SLP171 T02830067

10-Day Weather Forecast

×

Almanac

Astronomy

Aug. 27, 2015 Rise Set
Actual Time
Civil Twilight
Nautical Twilight
Astronomical Twilight
Moon
Length of Visible Light
Length of Day
Tomorrow will be .
, % of the Moon is Illuminated

Today's Extremes

State Highs State Lows

Community

WunderPhotos

Upload Photos

1,850,200 photos uploaded!

WunderBlogs® & News

Nearby

Air Quality

  Air Quality AQ Index Pollutant
Not available.

Snow Depth

Station Depth Elevation

Earthquake Activity

City Distance Mag. Time & Date
Minimum magnitude displayed is 2.5.

Coastal Water Temperatures

Place Temperature

Stations

Nearby Weather Stations

Station Location Temp. Windchill Dew Point Humidity Wind Precip. Elev Updated Type
                   
Special Statement
Statement as of 12:13 PM PDT on August 27, 2015

... The first substantial rain in quite some time expected over
southwest Washington and northwest Oregon late this week and
especially this weekend...

... Windy conditions expected over southwest Washington and
northwest Oregon late Friday night and Saturday morning...

A big change in the weather is expected over southwest Washington
and northwest Oregon as the first substantial rain is expected
over the area late this week and this weekend.

This could be the most rain most areas in southwest Washington
and northwest Oregon have seen since March. Rainfall accumulations
through the weekend will probably range from 1 to 2 inches along
the coast and over the coastal mountains and in the South
Washington Cascades... with 0.75 to 1.5 inches in the Oregon
Cascades and 0.5 inches or higher in the valleys.

The rain will be produced by the low pressure system currently
located off the coast as it moves onshore and inland into the
Pacific northwest later this week and this weekend. This system
will be picking up substantial moisture... some of it of tropical
origins... and spreading it across our area beneath a 110 knot
upper level jet. After a brief period of rain spreading onshore
late tonight and Friday morning... the heaviest period rain will be
late Friday night and Saturday morning as a strong disturbance
moves through. Additional rain is expected Saturday night into
early Sunday as another front moves through.

In addition... a strong surface low is now forecast to move north
along the coast later Friday night and Saturday morning. This may
bring high winds to the coast and over the coastal mountains...
with windy conditions also likely extending inland into the
valleys and over the Cascades.

If all of this comes together as expected... this rain will likely
ease the dry fire conditions dramatically over southwest
Washington and northwest Oregon for at least the next week or two.

The rain and the wind will cause problems for those with outdoor
activities planned for this weekend. Snow levels will generally
stay above 8000 feet... but climbing area mountains is not
recommended.

In addition... oils that have built up on roadways during the
extensive period of dry weather this Summer will cause the roadways
to be extra slippery during the first part of the coming rain event.
Be sure to slow down and use caution... and leave extra space between
you and the vehicle ahead of you.




For additional weather information... visit our web site at
www.Weather.Gov/Portland

1213 PM PDT Thu Aug 27 2015

... The first substantial rain in quite some time expected over
southwest Washington and northwest Oregon late this week and
especially this weekend...

... Windy conditions expected over southwest Washington and
northwest Oregon late Friday night and Saturday morning...

A big change in the weather is expected over southwest Washington
and northwest Oregon as the first substantial rain is expected
over the area late this week and this weekend.

This could be the most rain most areas in southwest Washington
and northwest Oregon have seen since March. Rainfall accumulations
through the weekend will probably range from 1 to 2 inches along
the coast and over the coastal mountains and in the South
Washington Cascades... with 0.75 to 1.5 inches in the Oregon
Cascades and 0.5 inches or higher in the valleys.

The rain will be produced by the low pressure system currently
located off the coast as it moves onshore and inland into the
Pacific northwest later this week and this weekend. This system
will be picking up substantial moisture... some of it of tropical
origins... and spreading it across our area beneath a 110 knot
upper level jet. After a brief period of rain spreading onshore
late tonight and Friday morning... the heaviest period rain will be
late Friday night and Saturday morning as a strong disturbance
moves through. Additional rain is expected Saturday night into
early Sunday as another front moves through.

In addition... a strong surface low is now forecast to move north
along the coast later Friday night and Saturday morning. This may
bring high winds to the coast and over the coastal mountains...
with windy conditions also likely extending inland into the
valleys and over the Cascades.

If all of this comes together as expected... this rain will likely
ease the dry fire conditions dramatically over southwest
Washington and northwest Oregon for at least the next week or two.

The rain and the wind will cause problems for those with outdoor
activities planned for this weekend. Snow levels will generally
stay above 8000 feet... but climbing area mountains is not
recommended.

In addition... oils that have built up on roadways during the
extensive period of dry weather this Summer will cause the roadways
to be extra slippery during the first part of the coming rain event.
Be sure to slow down and use caution... and leave extra space between
you and the vehicle ahead of you.




232 PM PDT Wed Aug 26 2015

... The first substantial rain in quite some time expected over
southwest Washington and northwest Oregon late this week and
especially this weekend...

A big change in the weather is expected over southwest Washington
and northwest Oregon as the first substantial rain is expected
over the area late this week and this weekend.

This could be the most rain most areas in southwest Washington
and northwest Oregon have seen since March. Rainfall accumulations
through the weekend could exceed an inch or possibly even 1.5 or 2
inches along much of the coast into the South Washington
Cascades... with 0.75 to 1.5 inches in the Oregon Cascades and 0.5
inches or higher in the valleys.

The rain will be produced by the low pressure system currently
located off the coast as it moves onshore and inland into the
Pacific northwest later this week and this weekend. This system
will be picking up substantial moisture... some of it of tropical
origins... and spreading it across our area beneath a 110 knot
upper level jet. The first main period of the heaviest rain will
be Friday night into Saturday... but a second system will add to
the rainfall totals Saturday night into Sunday.

If all of this comes together as expected... this rain will likely
ease the dry fire conditions dramatically over southwest
Washington and northwest Oregon for at least the next week or two.

The rain will cause problems for those with outdoor activities
planned for this weekend. Snow levels will generally stay above
8000 feet... but climbing area mountains is not recommended.

In addition... oils that have built up on roadways during the
extensive period of dry weather this Summer will cause the roadways
to be extra slippery during the first part of the coming rain event.
Be sure to slow down and use caution... and leave extra space between
you and the vehicle ahead of you.



For additional weather information... visit our web site at
www.Weather.Gov/Portland

232 PM PDT Wed Aug 26 2015

... The first substantial rain in quite some time expected over
southwest Washington and northwest Oregon late this week and
especially this weekend...

A big change in the weather is expected over southwest Washington
and northwest Oregon as the first substantial rain is expected
over the area late this week and this weekend.

This could be the most rain most areas in southwest Washington
and northwest Oregon have seen since March. Rainfall accumulations
through the weekend could exceed an inch or possibly even 1.5 or 2
inches along much of the coast into the South Washington
Cascades... with 0.75 to 1.5 inches in the Oregon Cascades and 0.5
inches or higher in the valleys.

The rain will be produced by the low pressure system currently
located off the coast as it moves onshore and inland into the
Pacific northwest later this week and this weekend. This system
will be picking up substantial moisture... some of it of tropical
origins... and spreading it across our area beneath a 110 knot
upper level jet. The first main period of the heaviest rain will
be Friday night into Saturday... but a second system will add to
the rainfall totals Saturday night into Sunday.

If all of this comes together as expected... this rain will likely
ease the dry fire conditions dramatically over southwest
Washington and northwest Oregon for at least the next week or two.

The rain will cause problems for those with outdoor activities
planned for this weekend. Snow levels will generally stay above
8000 feet... but climbing area mountains is not recommended.

In addition... oils that have built up on roadways during the
extensive period of dry weather this Summer will cause the roadways
to be extra slippery during the first part of the coming rain event.
Be sure to slow down and use caution... and leave extra space between
you and the vehicle ahead of you.



209 PM PDT Wed Aug 26 2015

... The first substantial rain in quite some time expected over
southwest Washington and northwest Oregon late this week and
especially this weekend...

A big change in the weather is expected over southwest Washington
and northwest Oregon as the first substantial rain is expected
over the area late this week and this weekend.

This could be the most rain most areas in southwest Washington
and northwest Oregon have seen since March. Rainfall accumulations
through the weekend could exceed an inch or possibly even 1.5 or 2
inches along much of the coast into the South Washington
Cascades... with 0.75 to 1.5 inches in the Oregon Cascades and 0.5
inches or higher in the valleys.

The rain will be produced by the low pressure system currently
located off the coast as it moves onshore and inland into the
Pacific northwest later this week and this weekend. This system
will be picking up substantial moisture... some of it of tropical
origins... and spreading it across our area beneath a 110 knot
upper level jet. The first main period of the heaviest rain will
be Friday night into Saturday... but a second system will add to
the rainfall totals Saturday night into Sunday.

If all of this comes together as expected... this rain will likely
ease the dry fire conditions dramatically over southwest
Washington and northwest Oregon for at least the next week or two.

The rain will cause problems for those with outdoor activities
planned for this weekend. Snow levels will generally stay above
8000 feet... but climbing area mountains is not recommended.



For additional weather information... visit our web site at
www.Weather.Gov/Portland

209 PM PDT Wed Aug 26 2015

... The first substantial rain in quite some time expected over
southwest Washington and northwest Oregon late this week and
especially this weekend...

A big change in the weather is expected over southwest Washington
and northwest Oregon as the first substantial rain is expected
over the area late this week and this weekend.

This could be the most rain most areas in southwest Washington
and northwest Oregon have seen since March. Rainfall accumulations
through the weekend could exceed an inch or possibly even 1.5 or 2
inches along much of the coast into the South Washington
Cascades... with 0.75 to 1.5 inches in the Oregon Cascades and 0.5
inches or higher in the valleys.

The rain will be produced by the low pressure system currently
located off the coast as it moves onshore and inland into the
Pacific northwest later this week and this weekend. This system
will be picking up substantial moisture... some of it of tropical
origins... and spreading it across our area beneath a 110 knot
upper level jet. The first main period of the heaviest rain will
be Friday night into Saturday... but a second system will add to
the rainfall totals Saturday night into Sunday.

If all of this comes together as expected... this rain will likely
ease the dry fire conditions dramatically over southwest
Washington and northwest Oregon for at least the next week or two.

The rain will cause problems for those with outdoor activities
planned for this weekend. Snow levels will generally stay above
8000 feet... but climbing area mountains is not recommended.



1026 am PDT Wed Aug 26 2015

... The first substantial rain in quite some time expected over
southwest Washington and northwest Oregon late this week and
especially this weekend...

A big change in the weather is expected over southwest Washington
and northwest Oregon as the first substantial rain is expected
over the area late this week and this weekend.

This could be the most rain most areas in southwest Washington
and northwest Oregon have seen since March. Rainfall accumulations
through the weekend could exceed an inch or possibly even 1.5 or 2
inches along much of the coast into the South Washington
Cascades... with 0.75 to 1.5 inches in the Oregon Cascades and 0.5
inches or higher in the valleys.

The rain will be produced by the low pressure system currently
located off the coast as it moves onshore and inland into the
Pacific northwest. This system will be picking up substantial
moisture... some of it of tropical origins... and spreading it
across our area beneath a 110 knot upper level jet. The first main
period of the heaviest rain will be Friday night into Saturday...
but a second system will add to the rainfall totals Saturday night
into Sunday.

If all of this comes together as expected... this rain will likely
ease the dry fire conditions dramatically over southwest
Washington and northwest Oregon for at least the next week or two.



1026 am PDT Wed Aug 26 2015

... The first substantial rain in quite some time expected over
southwest Washington and northwest Oregon late this week and
especially this weekend...

A big change in the weather is expected over southwest Washington
and northwest Oregon as the first substantial rain is expected
over the area late this week and this weekend.

This could be the most rain most areas in southwest Washington
and northwest Oregon have seen since March. Rainfall accumulations
through the weekend could exceed an inch or possibly even 1.5 or 2
inches along much of the coast into the South Washington
Cascades... with 0.75 to 1.5 inches in the Oregon Cascades and 0.5
inches or higher in the valleys.

The rain will be produced by the low pressure system currently
located off the coast as it moves onshore and inland into the
Pacific northwest. This system will be picking up substantial
moisture... some of it of tropical origins... and spreading it
across our area beneath a 110 knot upper level jet. The first main
period of the heaviest rain will be Friday night into Saturday...
but a second system will add to the rainfall totals Saturday night
into Sunday.

If all of this comes together as expected... this rain will likely
ease the dry fire conditions dramatically over southwest
Washington and northwest Oregon for at least the next week or two.



For additional weather information... visit our web site at
www.Weather.Gov/Portland