WASHINGTON — A tricky forecast is coming together as we head into the end of this workweek. Finally, we can say goodbye to 90-degree days Thursday as we will only top out in the upper…
WASHINGTON (AP) — Storms brought heavy rainfall to the Mid-Atlantic region, breaking records at two area airports. The National Weather Service reports that rainfall records were set Monday at Thurgood Marshall Baltimore-Washington International and Ronald…
WASHINGTON (AP) — Residents of the Washington metropolitan region are seeing freezing rain, but it should turn to drizzle in the evening hours. National Weather Service meteorologist Jason Elliott says sleet and snow changed to…
Rain will pound the D.C. area Wednesday, but some areas to the west should expect gusty winds ahead of the pending showers.
Rain should begin falling Wednesday evening and last through Thursday morning, possibly into the evening. Lauryn Ricketts has your full forecast.
The owner of one of the cars parked in a flooded lot at BWI arrived at the airport to find her vehicle moved, water in beverage cups and engines that wouldn\’t turn over after record rainfall deluged the area.
BALTIMORE (AP) — Not since 1933 has Baltimore recorded a rainfall that matched Tuesday’s deluge. Meteorologist Jason Elliott with the National Weather Service said that the 6.3 inches recorded at Baltimore Washington International Thurgood Marshall…
Dozens of cars parked in BWI\’s long-term lot were submerged in
water on Tuesday after record flooding in the region.
Say \”goodbye\” to the San Diego-type weather.
ABC7 Meteorologist Lauryn Ricketts says most of the storm activity will take place during the afternoon commute.
More rain is expected Thursday afternoon, bringing the threat of flash flooding with it.
A portion of the Capital Crescent Trail is closed again because of a suspected sewage spill.
WSSC says it began releasing water from the T. Howard Duckett Dam along the Patuxent River on Tuesday as a precaution to protect the structure as the rain begins Thursday night.
If you love this summer time heat, don\’t get used to it quite yet. Seasonable May weather will eventually make its return next week.
The D.C. area is no stranger to intense, heavy rain. So how does Wednesday\’s rain and flooding compare to tropical storms, which are common events in the summer and early fall?