TODAY MOST SEVERE WEATHER DAY THIS WEEK!!!! EF3's are Possible.
TODAY MOST SEVERE WEATHER DAY THIS WEEK!!!! EF3s are Possible.
#j7409 #j7409weather #severe weather #weatherchannelj7409
Numerous severe thunderstorms appear likely today across a large part of the lower/mid Mississippi Valley northward into the Midwest, and lower Ohio Valley. Several tornadoes with some strong, widespread damaging winds, some of which could be significant, and large to very large hail will likely occur. As the low-level jet strengthens during the mid afternoon across eastern Arkansas, northwest Mississippi and far western Tennessee, there will be a chance for an EF3+ tornado, associated with the most dominating storm that occurs. Supercells will also be capable of large hail and damaging wind gusts. Hailstones of 2 inches in diameter will be possible with the more intense supercells. As the squall-line further west organizes and intensifies, widespread damaging wind gusts will become likely during the early afternoon. Some wind gusts of over 65 knots may occur with the more intense and faster moving parts of the line.
The severe threat should continue eastward across western Tennessee and northern Mississippi during the late afternoon and early evening, where widespread damaging wind gusts will be likely. The wind-damage and large hail threat should gradually become more isolated during the mid to late evening, as the squall-line encounters weaker instability to the east.
A deep upper-level trough will rotate a potent surface low pressure system
through the eastern half of the country through Friday. Yesterday’s major
winter storm will continue today over parts of North Dakota where an
additional 6-12 inches of snow may fall by Friday morning. The combination
of heavy snow with strong/gusty winds will mean Blizzard conditions are
likely with blowing or drifting snow and dangerous low visibility for this
area through Thursday. Travel will remain difficult to impossible, and
widespread power outages and tree damage are expected. Significant impacts
to livestock are also possible. Temperatures will continue to drop
significantly on the backside of this system, with high temperatures
likely to remain 20-30 degrees below average over the Northern
Rockies/Plains today and Thursday. Temperatures out ahead of the Winter
storm will be well above average today and Thursday with highs likely to
be 15-25 degrees warmer than normal. Very dry and windy conditions paired with an existing drought, will yield
a threat for fires over portions of the Southern Plains today. The cycling
of an upper-level low will continue to drive moisture into the Pacific
Northwest through Thursday. Heavy snow for the southern Cascades and
northern Sierra as well as heavy rain for portions of coastal northern
California will persist during this period.
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