Drenching rains spreading across the Northwest have been flooding creeks into rivers and popping manhole covers off of sewers.
An NWS-trained spotter near Coos Bay in Oregon recorded 6.21 inches of rain in two days. Mesonet recorded a 72-mph wind gust in Lincoln City, Ore., on Sept. 30. The Oregon Department of Highways has been reporting downed trees and debris across many parts of the state as the storms continue.
On Monday, this September became the wettest September on record for Seattle, Wash. The city recorded 6.05 inches of rain for the month.
According to AccuWeather.com Meteorologist Jason Nicholls, "The moisture and energy for Pabuk was absorbed into the system impacting the Northwest. The influx of this moisture rich feature added to an already wet system led to heavy rainfall. "
Ariana Saraha wrote, "View from my front door ~ swollen creek looks like a river."
Despite weakening, Kyant will deliver localized downpours to southern India as Diwali festivities take place from Friday to Monday.
A potent storm will deliver a dose of cold rain and accumulating heavy, wet snow to parts of the northeastern United States into Friday.
Dry weather is expected across much of Germany this weekend and will make for ideal conditions for viewing of autumn foliage or attending outdoor events.
Dry and mild weather will dominate a large part of the United States as trick-or-treaters head out the door on Monday evening, Oct. 31.
Jerry Isaak, a professor at SUNY Plattsburgh, recently found that social media affects adventurers' decision-making out on backcountry terrain, leading to deadly consequences.
While the big rain held off for baseball in Cleveland, weather may play a role with fly balls in Chicago for Games 3 and 4 of the World Series.
North Dakota (1991)
12-18" of snow fell across the southwestern counties of the state.
Atlantic Ocean (1995)
Trop. storm Tanya develops 600 miles SE of Bermuda. This is hte season's 19th storm - 2nd most active season on record.
Kalamozoo, MI (1997)
Heavy snow brought power lines down, leaving 44,000 people without power.