The coming Nor'easter could bring some surprise snow to the high mountains of the Northeast. Before you say it's never happened, It was just a year ago this week that we had record early heavy snow here in Central PA at 1,000 feet.
While that's not likely at this elevation Friday night, it could hit the highest slopes, or so our news article "Powerhouse Nor'easter Coming to New York City, Philadelphia, Boston" says: "The Smoky Mountains in eastern Tennessee and western North Carolina and the ridges in West Virginia are the most likely candidates Thursday night into Friday." Here's a pressure map for Friday night per the GFS computer forecast model:
Interestingly enough, neither the GFS nor the ECMWF have the resolution to detect said snowfall, which should probably give forecasters pause. The DGEX model (cousin to the GFS) keeps the entire storm off the coast; the ECWMF solution looks similar to the map above.
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.