The video forecast starts with today, then looks at the large storm system that will affect the weather in most of the middle and eastern parts of the U.S. next week. The map below the video shows the Euro model-predicted rainfall between today and the end of next week.
Today marks the anniversary of the nation's first arbor day festivity. It occurred at Nebraska City, Neb., in 1872, and it is believed that Earth Day sprouted and took root as an offshoot of Arbor Day. In our branch of work, people want us to explain the weather without rooting for any one thing. I object. For example, I am not too poplar anywhere where they have rain and cloudiness for two, maybe tree days at a time. I can't say I measured my poplarity and graft it, but I do know many people get sycamore rain. This is especially the case where flooding occurs. Areas from the Plains to the Middle Atlantic states could get waterlogged next week.
So I say, walnut cheer for sunshine? In that regard I have good news for yews: the weather pattern is chestnut conducive for rain right now. However, the forecast for complete sunshine today from D.C. to NYC is pine the sky. A storm from the middle of the country will be linden its moisture to places farther east today. And, since deciduous asking, it's pretty sure that we are gonna cedar rain at times later today or this evening and some heavier rain will be logged. One of our senior listeners asked about the need for rainwear. I said, "Since wed will be near the locus for storminess, it is a good idea to take it out of the box, elder." Of course, let's face it, this is one of the many tricks that the months of April and Maypull.
Things should change tomorrow if a high pressure area growing in the middle of the county will branch eastward. After the rain we are in for a clearing. Tomorrow will be spruced up with sunshine, with more on Sunday. However, it does look wetter for next week, and every time dry air tries to extend into the area it can be chopped down. There could be excessive rain as forest we can tell. If you don't like it, why not take a friend's advice. Take two aspen; sequoia in the morning.
Looking at a sapling of temperatures today, expect 40s in Maine, 50s in southern New England and the 60s and 70s farther south. For the Great Lakes and Ohio Valley, it is our be leaf that the weekend will be ok at times to get outside. I know a dogwood. It may be a little cool for the beech, but you can take your dog for walk in the bark. What about next week? Don't ax.
Since individual lines and clusters of thunderstorms have limited life spans and change character constantly, forecasting whether it will or won't rain at any one time this weekend is difficult at best. One solution is to have your tablet or phone available with the AccuWeather.com app so you can see where all the storms are at the times when it concerns you the most.
It does look warmer for the weekend, but every time the warm air tries to extend into New England it gets chopped down. There could be more showers at times Sunday and early next week as forest we can tell. If any forecast gives you a headache, why not take a friend's advice: Take two aspen; sequoia in the morning.
This map from 5AM ET shows the cold front that is continuing toward this Northeast and Middle Atlantic states. Temperatures stayed up in the 70s all night ahead of the front but it turned noticeably cooler after the front moved through.
The cold front that will cut off the heat will generate strong gusty thunderstorms as it moves southeastward today. The National Weather Service Storm Prediction Center highlights the most likely area for these severe thunderstorms today and tonight.
As the high pressure area in the Northeast moves away, the the southwesterly flow pattern will shift eastward. This means Wednesday could be the hottest day of the week from D.C. to Boston. A cold front will follow.
This is a satellite picture showing rather tame conditions off the South Atlantic coast at 7:45 AM ET today. The area is being watched for any signs of storm development.