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  • Tue

    Aug 23

    Mostly sunny and warm 89°Lo 71°
  • Wed

    Aug 24

    A p.m. t-storm in spots 89°Lo 71°
  • Thu

    Aug 25

    A t-storm in the afternoon 89°Lo 70°
  • Fri

    Aug 26

    A couple of p.m. t-storms 88°Lo 70°
  • Sat

    Aug 27

    Periods of clouds and sun 87°Lo 70°
Hi 89° RealFeel® 101° Precipitation 20%






  • S 2 mph
  • Gusts: 9 mph

Mostly sunny and warm

  • Max UV Index: 8 (Very High)
  • Thunderstorms: 14%
  • Precipitation: 0 in
  • Rain: 0 in
  • Snow: 0 in
  • Ice: 0 in
  • Hours of Precipitation: 0 hrs
  • Hours of Rain: 0 hrs
Lo 71° RealFeel® 73° Precipitation 25%






  • W 5 mph
  • Gusts: 8 mph

Mostly cloudy

  • Max UV Index: N/A
  • Thunderstorms: 19%
  • Precipitation: 0 in
  • Rain: 0 in
  • Snow: 0 in
  • Ice: 0 in
  • Hours of Precipitation: 0 hrs
  • Hours of Rain: 0 hrs

Temperature History - Aug 23

more Historical Weather Data >
  Today Normal Record 8/23/2015
High 89° 88° N/A 85°
Low 71° 69° N/A 69°


Sunrise / Sunset Illustration

Rises at 7:05 AM with 13:09 of sunlight, then sets at 8:14 PM


Astronomy >
Moonrise / Moonset Illustration

Rises at 10:22 PM with 14:16 of moolight, then sets at 12:39 PM

FOX 5 Atlanta Headlines

FL DOH believes 4 cases of Zika virus contracted in U.S.

The Florida Department of Health says they now believe four cases of Zika being investigated in South Florida were contracted in the U.S.

The Department of Health said it also believes there is an active transmission of the Zika virus in one small area in Miami-Dade County, north of downtown.

No mosquitoes trapped have tested positive yet for the Zika virus, but the department believes there are infected mosquitoes in the area after one woman and three men in Miami-Dade and Broward Counties contracted the virus.

More than 1,650 Zika infections have been reported in the U.S., but the four patients in Florida would be the first not linked to travel outside the U.S. mainland.

Zika primarily spreads through bites from tropical mosquitoes. In most people, the virus causes only mild illness, but infection during pregnancy can lead to severe brain-related birth defects for the fetus.

"If you live in this area and want to be tested, I urge you to contact the county health department which stands ready to assist you," Florida Governor Rick Scott said Friday.

Gov. Scott urged pregnant women or women thinking of becoming pregnant who live in the impacted area to contact their OB/GYN for guidance and to receive a Zika Prevention Kit.

Gov. Scott has directed the Department of Health to immediately work with commercial pest companies to increase spraying and mosquito control.

"Floridians can do their part by draining standing water surrounding their homes, as it can serve as breeding grounds for the mosquitoes that are capable of transmitting the virus," Florida Commissioner of Agriculture Adam H. Putnam said Friday.

OneBlood said Friday that effective immediately, it will test blood donated through OneBlood's services in Florida, Georgia, Alabama, and South Carolina for Zika virus.

CDC director Dr. Tom Frieden said, although the four individuals who likely acquired the Zika virus infection locally lived in different locations, they were employed at different work sites that were described as "close by" one another. The infections likely occurred in early July, but did not manifest in symptoms until a week or so later. By mid July, the Florida department of health responded with "aggressive" mosquito control.

Currently, the CDC is not issuing any travel advisories for pregnant women to avoid travel to the area where the local transmission occured. Dr. Frieden did recommend that pregnant women who live in, or who are visiting areas where the aedes aegypti mosquito is present, to take precautions in avoiding mosquito bites.

Because 4 out of 5 cases of Zika may be asymptomatic, there is no way to know if it is present in any community. Just because a person has no symptoms, it doesn't mean the virus will not be harmful.

Dr. Frieden said cases of microcephaly have occurred in babies of mothers who reported no symptoms. Sexual transmission and spread of the disease through mosquito bites can also occur in people who never develop the rash, fever, joint or muscle aches, or red eyes associated with about 20% of Zika infections.


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