Friday 10:40 a.m.
Chilly air is advancing into the Northeast this afternoon, and in many locations, tonight's chill will rival all-time records for the date. That's because the high pressure area marking the center of the chilly air mass will be right over the I95 corridor tomorrow morning, causing clear and calm conditions. Then, once the high moves to the east, a south to southwest flow of warmer air will become established. By Sunday afternoon, temperatures will be in the 60s throughout southern New England and 70 or higher farther south.
Strong thunderstorms from the middle of the country will head toward the western Great Lakes. The severe weather section at accuweather.com can be very helpful in explaining how these storms may affect you.
Tomorrow morning will be chilly in the Middle and North Atlantic states. Sam The Dog seems to like his early trip outside on cold mornings. I think it makes him appreciate the great usefulness of his fur coat.
Today is the National Education Association's Read Aloud Day. If you have young children or grandchildren, I hope you get the chance to read to them today, and on many other days. On today's video, I tried reading to you.
The storm moving from the Ohio Valley to the Middle Atlantic coast will cause snow and ice, Clearing should follow tomorrow, but another storm should bring snow and ice followed by rain from Maryland to Massachusetts.
Clearing should follow tomorrow, but another storm will cause snow and ice followed by rain from Maryland to Massachusetts late Tuesday into early Wednesday.
The wind will not roar like a lion in the Northeast on Sunday March 1. It certainly won't be lamblike. However, with more cold and snow in the forecast, it might be suitable for this group:
The surface analysis shows to low pressure area off the North Carolina coast, a large cold high pressure area in the northwest corner of the map, and a broad northeasterly flow of cold air between pressure centers. Cold will continue in this whole area through Saturday.
In reaction to this, the flow aloft may become more southwesterly over the Eastern states. This would promote less chill in the Northeast but cause more storminess. The following maps are U.S. model predictions of total snowfall and precipitation from now through next Wednesday.