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.
These YouTube videos are probably the "best" or "worst" (i.e. most extreme, most terrifying) shots that I know of from Hurricane Katrina.
Much was made of the Hurricane Katrina coverage by the media. Let's take a look at what television, magazines and newspapers had to show us.
This track is rarely taken by tropical cyclones in the Atlantic. Actually, never. So what does that mean for forecasts?
I'm bringing the Katrina-related "38below" blog entries back, because I think Carl had some important commentary on the storm.
On August 24, 2005, AccuWeather.com decided to do something unprecedented for a website -- send a news team into the path of the storm. Here are their videos and notes.
There was no Social Media in 2005, but this anniversary I'm live-tweeting Hurricane Katrina events as they went down.