A Flood Warning is in effect for parts of the D.C. area until 10 a.m. as the region cleans up from another round of severe storms that hit the D.C. area Tuesday night. Flash flooding covered several roads in Frederick County, Maryland, leading to multiple water rescues around the area. Here’s what you need to know.
Dramatic scenes unfolded Tuesday night as flash flooding led to multiple water rescues and caused a scary situation for a MARC train full of passengers in Frederick County.
“We could be looking at some more flooding problems between now and the end of the workweek,” said Storm Team 4 meteorologist Matt Ritter. “We could be looking at an additional 4 to 6 inches of rainfall between now and the start of the weekend.”
Severe weather barreled through the D.C. area Monday evening, bringing strong winds, flooding and hail.
Strong to severe storms closed out the weekend and there’s an unsettled, rainy forecast for the rest of the workweek.
Temperatures were in the low 90s on Saturday. That heat, along with a cold front just to our north, was the perfect stew for the severe weather that hit parts of the D.C. area.
The D.C. area will get a preview of sweltering summer heat on Saturday with forecast highs just a few drops of mercury shy of century-old records, before a northern front moves in bringing a strong likelihood of showers and a range of temperatures across the region.
A double rainbow appeared over the D.C. region on Thursday night after a stormy forecast. See photos.
It’s been a rough allergy season, and a video out of New Jersey of a massive pollen cloud is unlikely to provide much comfort to allergy sufferers.
After 90-degree temperatures returned for the third straight day, cooler weather is expected to roll in for the weekend. Here’s what you need to know.
In theory, it is spring in the D.C. area but the temperatures are making it feel a lot more like summer.
The next three days could bring possible record setting heat to the D.C. area with highs near 90 degrees. It will also bring poor air quality to the area. An air quality alert is in effect Wednesday. Here’s what you need to know.
More than 25 million Americans in the central U.S. are at risk for severe weather over the next three days and some of this severe weather could be significant.
The warmest temperatures of the year are expected to move into the D.C. area as the first days of May arrive. Storm Team 4 meteorologist Sheena Parveen says the high temperatures will edge up daily, hitting a near-record peak on Thursday. Find out how hot it’ll get.
If you have sensitive plants, don’t forget to bring them in. A chilly forecast starts the week.
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