Even though the D.C. region dodged the worst of this weekend’s coastal storm, a wave of freezing air is creeping in from southeastern Canada. The D.C. Department of Human Services announced late Sunday afternoon that the city has activated its cold emergency plan. Here’s what you need to know.
Friday morning commuters may find slick conditions on the roads. A number of school systems in Maryland and Virginia are opening late due to the weather conditions. Here’s what you need to know.
Even though the D.C. area saw itself thaw out Monday after a major snowstorm over the weekend, overnight subfreezing temperatures have likely refrozen what has melted, and Tuesday’s morning commute is expected to be a slippery, chilly one.
Bundle up and don’t be surprised if the power goes out: Wednesday’s strong winds will persist throughout the afternoon. Winds will lighten up further on Thursday, but it will remain cold.
The National Weather Service issued a freeze warning for much of the D.C. area until 9 a.m. Sunday.
After heavy rains rolled into the D.C. area Thursday night, Friday is expected to be cool and blustery with some sun and continuing flood warnings for some parts of the area.
Florence’s remains dumped around 2 inches of rain on most of the D.C. region as flood watches continued on Tuesday.
Prince George’s County Public Schools students will be let out two hours early Wednesday due to the expected high temperatures, a day after the school year just kicked off Tuesday.
After an onslaught of showers and storms Wednesday night, roads are underwater and waterways are overflowing across the D.C. region. Here’s what you need to know.
The warm weather continues into day six of the D.C. area’s heat wave. Paired with only a slight chance of storms, the forecast makes for good Fourth of July celebrations.
Much of the D.C. area was under an Excessive Heat Warning on Tuesday until 8 p.m. It’s the fifth day of a heat wave with highs in the mid-90s, but heat indexes are ranging from 100 to 113 during the afternoon.
Severe storms are expected to batter the region again this weekend. A possible 2 to 4 inches of additional rain could mean flooding for the already-saturated region.
Thursday night’s storms brought heavy rain and some flooding to roadways in parts of the region, including Northern Virginia and D.C.
The bad news is that rain is in the forecast for the Memorial Day weekend. The good news is it’s not expected to be a washout. Here’s what you need to know as you make plans.
The National Weather Service has extended a flood warning for parts of Prince George’s County, Maryland, until 12:30 p.m. Monday.
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