Rain of up to 4 inches and 2 feet of snow are predicted from a powerhouse Pacific Northwest storm, but winds are already gusting over 80 mph with waves over 30 feet early Monday. I will update this blog entry later today and again tomorrow as the higher wind gusts reach land.
The image of the winds and pressure with the storm above is courtesy CoolWx.com. Despite a mediocre prediction on 25-foot waves off the coast of Oregon today, the storm is already causing 31.2-foot waves (and rising) at a buoy off the Washington coast:
The NWS in Seattle warns that waves of 25-30 feet could reach shore. Pressure has fallen to 28.88" (and is still falling rapidly) at another buoy, and winds have already hit 81 mph at Hurricane Ridge, WA:
An amazing display of asperatus clouds showed up in New York City this morning, but what causes them?
Vortexes of air constantly surround us; for the first time in my life, I've videotaped dust devils near AccuWeather HQ during unusually dry and calm weather.
A powerful coastal storm is moving up the East coast; to see a live view of the conditions at Rehoboth Beach, Delaware, and I've got maps and live cams.
Twenty five years ago this morning, I awoke to a loud tempest of wind and rain in North Carolina. Today, I take a look at new maps and information available.
A very impressive-looking Category 3 Hurricane Odile slammed into the Baja California Peninsula of Mexico Sunday. Now, a new threat for the Southwest U.S.: major flooding.
I found three security cameras that caught the light from the Sunday night fireball, including two from my house.