Strong cold front will arrive tomorrow bringing a change to temperatures. Mild to end the week but returning to cooler more seasonal temperatures heading into Saturday. Then an upper level trough swings in bringing even colder air for Sunday and Monday before rebounding later next week.
Cloudy night with rain chances increase and becoming steadier overnight. Lows will be mild in the upper 50s to low 60s. Winds will increase towards morning out of the west-southwest 15-25 mph with gust as high as 40mph.
NOVEMBER ARRIVES MILD
Showers may linger into the early afternoon before ending as the cold front moves out of the area. We will experience a pretty warm start to the month with lows in the upper 50s to around 60, we can easily see many areas reaching 70 degrees!
HIGH SCHOOL FOOTBALL DRY AGAIN!
The rain will be gone and we are looking at another decent night for games. It will be mild and breezy but you may still need a jacket as temps will fall quickly through the evening. Get ready for some football!
It will be cooler and more seasonal for Saturday with highs near 60 and you can expect the skies to become clouded up later in the day as another weak cold front comes in. It may trigger an isolated shower in the evening. Upper level trough anchors overhead for the second half of the weekend and early next week. This spells colder temperatures with morning lows in the 30s and highs struggling to reach the lower 50s for Sunday and Monday.
By Tuesday and easterly flow sets up pushing in more moisture which will increase the clouds a bit. Temperatures will rebound a few degrees into the mid 50s.
Temperatures will start to climb to above seasonal averages by Wednesday with highs in the low 60s under partly cloudy skies. Our next chance for rain arrives on Thursday with the next frontal system arriving late. Highs will be mild in the low to mid 60s.
DAYLIGHT SAVINGS TIME
Saturday into Sunday don’t forget to turn your clocks back one hour before heading to bed. Also, it is a good time to check your smoke detectors and the batteries in your carbon monoxide.
MaryEllen Pann, Chief Meteorologist
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