Rain, snow or a mix of both may come into WTOP listening area late Friday night into Saturday morning. But there’s good news for Washingtonians: Forecast guidance has shifted faster and further to the south, leaving anything measurable well to the south of the D.C. area.
The snow has stopped falling, leaving much of the area under at least an inch of the fluffy stuff, but freezing temperatures overnight will leave some roadways slick with ice.
The advisory is in effect from 3 p.m. Tuesday to midnight, when snow is expected to follow rain during the late afternoon and early evening hours. Central and Northern Virginia, and southern and central Maryland are covered in this advisory.
There are seven states under flood or snow and ice alerts on Friday morning, including Oklahoma City and Atlanta, as a storm that brought record snowfall targets the Northeast with heavy rain over the weekend.
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All the ingredients are in place for a potential snowstorm in our area for the Sunday/Monday time frame. It is looking likely that a good portion of the mid-Atlantic will be impacted, but the questions remain as to what locations will be hit.
Thursday had far messier weather than people seemed to expect. And many thought forecasters dropped the (snow)ball. But they didn’t. Here’s what happened and how meteorologists are often faced with a “lose-lose” situation.
The tornado that touched down in Baltimore, Maryland, Friday night which killed two people and injured another, is the first fatal November tornado on record.
Friday will see some more showers in the D.C. region, but don’t worry: The rain will taper off through the day, making way for sunshine and warm weather through the weekend.
The National Weather Serve has confirmed that a total of 10 tornadoes spawned by Hurricane Florence touched down in Virginia on Monday.
The National Hurricane Center says that “catastrophic” freshwater flooding is expected over portions of the Carolinas as Hurricane Florence inches closer to the U.S. East Coast.
With Hurricane Florence expected to make landfall just before the weekend, a number of D.C.-area events and sites are making changes to their planned schedules ahead of expected severe weather.
If Florence were to close in on the D.C. region, history shows that it would pose several threats. See photos of hurricanes past.
With Labor Day over, fall is in sight, but heat and humidity this week makes it feel closer to July than pumpkin-flavor-everything season.
Near-record temperatures have led to a heat advisory being issued for the D.C. area for the second day in a row. Here’s what you need to know.
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