More Storms Before A Surge of September

Good Sunday, everyone. Scattered storms continue across the region today, but this action isn’t as widespread as the past few days or the days ahead of us. We have a fall cold front working into the region over the next few days, bringing storms and a taste of September air.

Today’s scattered storms will be more prominent across the south and southeast, but I can’t rule out a boomer in any one location. Outside of the storms, we will be seeing a mix of sun and clouds with temps generally from 80 to 85…

A powerhouse of a low pressure works from the Mississippi Valley into the Great Lakes from Monday into Tuesday. That causes showers and storms to rapidly increase on Monday, with the potential for a few strong or locally severe storms. Here’s the Monday Severe Weather Outlook from the SPC…

Torrential rains will also accompany the storms Monday into Tuesday, giving us another chance at some flooding issues.

That’s one heck of a storm system for this time of year and is something you just don’t see very often. As the cold front pushes east, check out all of the much cooler than normal temps coming behind it…

Temps on Wednesday and Thursday may not get above the middle 70s for many of us…

Overnight lows can drop close to 50 by Thursday and Friday. It’s not exactly a Pot Of Chili Alert, but that’s pretty awesome for August. 🙂

It also looks mainly dry during this time. Woot!

Make it a great Sunday and take care.


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3 Responses to More Storms Before A Surge of September

  1. Mike S says:

    On this day in weather history (1969), Hurricane Camille delivered its final punch. After devastating the Gulf Coast with Category 5 winds just a day or two earlier, a true cloudburst in Virginia resulted in flash floods and landslides, killing 151 people and causing 140 million dollars in damage – from the Southeast Regional Climate Center (SERCC).

    • TennMark says:

      Thanks Mike. Even though Camille was about a decade and a half before I was born, learning about this storm as a kid was both fascinating and a bit scary.

      Camille still ranks as has having the second lowest barometric pressure of any landfalling US hurricane. Only the 1935 Category 5 “Labor Day” hurricane in the Florida Keys had lower pressure.

  2. Which way is the wind blowing says:

    For me this has been the best summer we have had in a long time.
    Besides the fourth of July weekend the temps. have not been that bad.
    Plus I have only water my lawn a few days this year.

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