In typical Bay Area fashion, morning clouds will break and make way for sunny skies in the afternoons. With no projected rainfall in the immediate forecast, skies will be dry and partly cloudy.
Temperatures will be on a slow-developing warming trend into midweek when they could reach into the mid-70s.
Overnight lows will stay consistent, hovering in the upper 50s. Night skies will remain mostly clear.
The lack of rainfall will not provide any relief efforts to the area as the state continues to be plagued by drought. According to the U.S. Drought Monitor, nearly 60 percent of California is classified in the worst drought category.
By midweek, offshore seas will turn rough as a result of Hurricane Marie, which continues to strengthen.
Another growing concern for the state is the amount of wildfires that continue to churn through massive areas of land. As fire personnel have worked tirelessly fighting the blazes, many of the large fires have been nearly 100 percent contained.
The Eiler Fire in the northern region of the state has burned over 32,000 acres but has been brought to 97 percent containment according to CalFire.
Join us weekdays at noon and Thursdays at 4 p.m. EST and for enhanced breaking coverage when severe weather strikes.
Joaquin continues its journey across the northern Atlantic toward Europe, where it is expected to reach Spain and Portugal this weekend.
Winter will kick off with mild weather in the Northeast and mid-Atlantic as an intensifying El Nino influences the weather pattern across the country.
Beginning in the evening hours of Oct. 8 and continuing through Oct. 9, the peak of the Draconid meteor shower will become visible to eager stargazers.
Choi-wan is weakening and set to lose its tropical characteristics by Thursday night, but that will not prevent northern Japan and neighboring Russia from facing strong winds, heavy rain and pounding seas.
After historic rainfall across South Carolina, dam breaches and failures have aggravated already dangerous flooding problems.