Brace yourselves, D.C. — winter is back. After a few days of unseasonably warm weather, cooler air moved into the area once again with a chance of snow on Sunday night into Monday afternoon.
Winter storm watches have been posted for parts of the area from noon Saturday until noon Sunday ahead of the first snowstorm the D.C. area has seen since November. Potential accumulation is looking to be around 4 to 7 inches for most of the area. WTOP has the info you need.
Wawa’s Georgetown location features what it calls a Georgetown-inspired beverage, a coffee drink called the Bulldog Double Shot, with espresso, caramel and whipped cream.
Drivers on area roads should take caution Wednesday morning, as some routes are icy. “Anything that looks wet is probably iced over,” says WTOP’s Jack Taylor in the traffic center.
WTOP Traffic Reporter Jack Taylor says many area roads are experiencing icy conditions, so drivers should use caution on the morning commute.
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.
More severe weather is hampering our region with a flash flood watch in effect for the third straight day for the entire D.C. area and a flood warning in effect for parts of Maryland and Virginia. Here’s what you need to know.
Storm Team 4 meterologist Matt Ritter says that not all areas will see storms, but those that do have the potential to deal with gusty winds and large hail.
The pleasant and mild stretch of weather that the area has been experiencing is coming to an end, and in its place is the potential for a heat wave.
The Potomac, Rappahannock and Shenandoah rivers have locations under a flood warning through the week or until further notice. Here’s what you need to know.
Storm Team 4 Meteorologist Matt Ritter said the National Weather Service has not reported sustained winds this strong since Hurricane Sandy in 2012.
After the D.C. region was slathered in ice and snow, authorities are now warning about bone-chilling wind chills that are set to plunge the area into a deep freeze Thursday night into Friday morning.
You probably won’t be frolicking in the snow with your family this Christmas, but what the region is lacking in snow, it will receive in wind. Here’s what you can expect.
The remnants of former Hurricane Nate will continue moving up the Appalachian Mountains and bring the area the first soaking rain we’ve had in almost 25 days.
This same dome of high pressure will continue to dominate the weather pattern for the entire week. This will mean some temperature swings, but it also means almost no chance of needed rain until almost Friday.
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