The GFS is going all out on the hype train at the end of the weather period, showing snow at some "little latitudes" like the Deep South. Several storms come through during Days 10-15; here's what it looks like on November 3rd:
Even eastern Virginia gets light snow (with moderate white stuff in the Appalachians) on November 7th, when high temperatures are in the 30s west of the major East Coast cities. At that time, this is the GFS estimate on snow cover between Day 7 and Day 15:
Speaking of snow, the AccuWeather.com 2007-2008 Winter Forecast is now available on our Pro site; it will be available to all blog readers tomorrow morning. It does include an above/below normal snowfall map.
Snow was reported in Pennsylvania and New York on May 24, as viewers looked forward to temperatures in the 20s on Memorial Day Weekend.
The damage from the Moore, Okla., tornado of May 20, 2013, is incredible. These radar loops show the immensity of the tragic storm.
When I saw that Google had created a 30-year satellite time-lapse of Earth, I knew where the most impressive weather-related animations would be.
Whatever you call them -- "Ice Needling," "Ice Surges," or "Ice Shoves," or "Ice Heaves" -- a phenomenon that I first blogged about in 2009 is back -- with a vengeance!
17 years ago on this date, while I was taking my freshman exams at UNCA, a "cut-off" low was rumored to dump 57" of snow at nearby Mount Pisgah... but is that reading reliable?
Tornado reports and warnings are down for 2013 so far, and the last 12 months, but what about severe-thunderstorm-warned areas and lightning strikes?