Yachats, OR

6:59 PM PST on February 22, 2017 (GMT -0800)
Stormwatcher's Retreat | | Change Station
Active Advisory: Special Statement

Elev 26 ft 44.31 °N, 124.11 °W | Updated 4 minutes ago

Mostly Cloudy
Mostly Cloudy
39.4 °F
Feels Like 36 °F
N
5.0
Wind Variable Wind from East
Gusts 6.0 mph

Today
High -- | Low -- °F
--% Chance of Precip.
Yesterday
High -- | Low -- °F
Precip. -- in
Pressure 30.24 in
Visibility 10.0 miles
Clouds Mostly Cloudy 1600 ft
Mostly Cloudy 3100 ft
Overcast 5500 ft
Windchill 36 °F
Dew Point 35 °F
Humidity 85%
Rainfall 0.04 in
Snow Depth Not available.
7:04 AM 5:55 PM
Waning Crescent, 13% visible
METAR KONP 230216Z AUTO 08006KT 10SM -RA BKN016 BKN031 OVC055 03/02 A3024 RMK AO2 P0001
Pressure 30.24 in
Visibility 10.0 miles
Clouds Mostly Cloudy 1600 ft
Mostly Cloudy 3100 ft
Overcast 5500 ft
Windchill 36 °F
Dew Point 35 °F
Humidity 85%
Rainfall 0.04 in
Snow Depth Not available.
7:04 AM 5:55 PM
Waning Crescent, 13% visible
METAR KONP 230216Z AUTO 08006KT 10SM -RA BKN016 BKN031 OVC055 03/02 A3024 RMK AO2 P0001

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10-Day Weather Forecast

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Feb. 22, 2017 Rise Set
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Minimum magnitude displayed is 2.5.

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Station Location Temp. Windchill Dew Point Humidity Wind Precip. Elev Updated Type
                   

Watches & Warnings

Special Statement
Issued: 3:25 PM PST Feb. 22, 2017 – National Weather Service

... Low snow levels through early next week...

A cool and unstable air mass will linger over the region for the
next several days. Low elevation temperatures will hover in the
lower to middle 30s each night. Most accumulating snow will
remain around 1,000 feet or higher. However, some showers may
bring visible snow down to sea level for most of the next several
days. The best chance for brief low level accumulations will be
during the overnight and early daylight hours when ground
temperatures are coldest. Any accumulations will be short-lived
and should melt within a couple hours. Above 1,000 feet, 1 to 2
inches of accumulation are possible each day. This would impact
many Coast Range passes along with the Cascade foothills and the
highest terrain of the Portland and Vancouver Metro area.

Friday appears to have the best potential for accumulating snow as
a compact upper low will slide south along the coast centered
about 200 miles offshore. Weather models are currently keeping
most precipitation along the Coast Range and westward. However,
a couple are hinting at potential for a brief snow band to form
over the north Willamette Valley and lower Columbia River area,
including the Metro area around the time of the morning commute.
The range of possible accumulation amounts at elevations close to
sea level are mostly less than a half inch, however, one model
indicates 1 to 2 inches ending around 10 am.

Those traveling over the next several days should stay up to date
with the latest forecasts and especially for Friday as details
evolve.


Jbonk


325 PM PST Wed Feb 22 2017

... Low snow levels through early next week...

A cool and unstable air mass will linger over the region for the
next several days. Low elevation temperatures will hover in the
lower to middle 30s each night. Most accumulating snow will
remain around 1,000 feet or higher. However, some showers may
bring visible snow down to sea level for most of the next several
days. The best chance for brief low level accumulations will be
during the overnight and early daylight hours when ground
temperatures are coldest. Any accumulations will be short-lived
and should melt within a couple hours. Above 1,000 feet, 1 to 2
inches of accumulation are possible each day. This would impact
many Coast Range passes along with the Cascade foothills and the
highest terrain of the Portland and Vancouver Metro area.

Friday appears to have the best potential for accumulating snow as
a compact upper low will slide south along the coast centered
about 200 miles offshore. Weather models are currently keeping
most precipitation along the Coast Range and westward. However,
a couple are hinting at potential for a brief snow band to form
over the north Willamette Valley and lower Columbia River area,
including the Metro area around the time of the morning commute.
The range of possible accumulation amounts at elevations close to
sea level are mostly less than a half inch, however, one model
indicates 1 to 2 inches ending around 10 am.

Those traveling over the next several days should stay up to date
with the latest forecasts and especially for Friday as details
evolve.


Jbonk