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U.S. Weather

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Above-normal temperatures will continue to affect a large portion of the country from the northern Plains to the Mid-Atlantic over the next few days, with high temperatures today in the 90s to 100+ for many locations in these areas. Heat Advisories and Excessive Heat Warnings are in effect for many of the affected areas.

Source Feed: NWS headlines - Top News feature

Excessive heat warnings and advisories continue into the beginning of the week over much of the mid-Mississippi valley and southern states as an upper level ridge of high pressure remains firmly in place. Hundreds of daily high temperature records were broken this weekend as well as many all-time high temperature records. A weak cold front will slowly drag across the eastern U.S. for the beginning of this week and provide some relief from the intense heat, but will also serve as a starting...

Source Feed: NWS headlines - Top News feature

A surface boundary separating excessive heat (temperatures above 100 degrees) in the southern United States with a milder airmass to its north will continue to be the focus for severe thunderstorms today. There are three main areas of concern, including the northern Rockies, the Mid-Mississippi River to Ohio Valleys and portions of the Mid-Atlantic into the Southeast, particularly the eastern Carolinas. The primary threats will be large hail and damaging winds, however an isolated tornado...

Source Feed: NWS headlines - Top News feature


High temperatures this afternoon will exceed 100 degrees across the mid/lower Mississippi River Valley eastward through the Mid-Atlantic and Southeast today. In fact, some locations are expected to break record high temperatures for late June. The above normal readings combined with increased humidity will create dangerous heat index values ranging from 105 to 115 degrees. Meanwhile, another round of severe weather will develop across the Ohio Valley and track into the northern Mid-Atlantic...

Source Feed: NWS headlines - Top News feature

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Severe thunderstorms will continue to be a threat Friday night across parts of Virginia, Maryland, Delaware, Iowa, and Illinois. Another scorching day is expected Saturday across much of the Midwest, Southeast, and Mid-Atlantic states, with temperatures in the 90s and above 100 in many areas. Strong to severe thunderstorms will again be a threat in a swath from eastern Iowa to the Mid-Atlantic Coast, and over parts of the Northern Plains.

Source Feed: NWS headlines - Top News feature

A powerful squall line will race across much of Ohio and West Virginia Friday evening, producing widespread wind gusts of up to 80 mph, according to the NWS Storm Prediction Center. These thunderstorms are being fueled by record high temperatures across the region. The storms may reach as far as the Atlantic Coast by late tonight or early Saturday morning. People planning outdoor activities this evening in the path of the squall line are urged to pay attention to local weather warnings and...

Source Feed: NWS headlines - Top News feature

The excessive heat continues today for a large portion of the central and eastern U.S., with triple-digit temperatures this afternoon expanding eastward to the Mid-Atlantic, as far north as Washington, D.C. Excessive Heat Warnings and Heat Advisories are in effect throughout the Plains, Midwest, Southeast and Mid-Atlantic.

Source Feed: NWS headlines - Top News feature

In addition to the skyrocketing temperatures, areas across the eastern U.S. will also experience air quality impacts as the heatwave continues. Several areas are already alerting residents who are sensitive to pollutants, such as children, the elderly and people with respiratory or cardiac issues. Prolonged exposure to the elements is also cautioned for people engaged in strenuous outdoor activities.

Source Feed: NWS headlines - Top News feature

Beginning this afternoon, the most critical NWS warnings will be triggering Wireless Emergency Alerts (WEA) on WEA-capable phones. NWS produced Common Alerting Protocol (CAP) messages are pushed to the Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA) Integrated Public Alert and Warning System (IPAWS). These messages are formatted to trigger a WEA broadcast for the following types of NWS warnings.

Source Feed: NWS headlines - Top News feature

Watch what the experts at The Weather Channel ® have to say about the weather trends in the United States for the next 3-days.

Source Feed: The Weather Channel: National Weather Outlook

Midwest - However, due to the intense nature of the surface low it will continue to impact the region with strong winds, ... South - A cold front will push into the region by Wednesday morning with much of the rain unlikely to push east ... Northeast - The lone exceptions will be portions of New England and Upstate New York where a wintry mix of freezing rain, ... West - The lone exception may be the Sierra Nevada where some rain or snow showers will be possible with an upper-level ... For...

Source Feed: The Weather Channel: National Weather Outlook


Arkansas-California-Colorado-Connecticut-Delaware-District Of Columbia-Dummy-Illinois-Indiana-Kansas-Louisiana-Maine-Maryland-Massachusetts-Missouri-Montana-Nebraska-New Jersey-New York-North Carolina-North Dakota-Oklahoma-Oregon-South Dakota-Texas-Virginia-Washington-Wisconsin-Wyoming. For more details...

Source Feed: The Weather Channel: National Weather Outlook

Submitted by: AliciaKaeLan, Photo Date: 2004-09-09 00:00:00, Photo Location: Kuttawa, KY

Source Feed: The Weather Channel: National Weather Outlook

The Weather Channel® understands that you need access to weather information on the go. Whether you're a business traveler or an avid weekend golfer, our mobile products and services will keep you prepared for anything Mother Nature has in store. For more details...

Source Feed: The Weather Channel: National Weather Outlook

A visual representation of possible weather-related delays at 24 major airports across the United States including Chicago's O'Hare, Boston's Logan, Atlanta's Hartsfield-Jackson, Dallas/Fort Worth Int', and Los Angeles Int'l. For more details...

Source Feed: The Weather Channel: National Weather Outlook

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