Potential Major Storm for Eastern US for January 26-27...

By: Zachary Labe , 8:16 PM GMT on January 21, 2011

Share this Blog
3
+

Current wavelengths are supporting a large synoptic storm east of the Mississippi River Valley during the January 26th to the 27th with widespread moisture from the Southeaast to New England. This setup is corresponded with highly favorable teleconnections. The NAO (North Atlantic Oscillation) remains negative but has shifted the higher heights more east-based. This causes less blocking upstream. Blocking is typically associated with suppression and tracks of coastal lows well over 100mi off the coast. Also blocking allows for a slower movement of low pressures ushering in cold air to the right of the low in the large cold sector of the storm. When the blocking is allowed to relaxed or becomes displaced as in this instance, it allows cyclogenesis to often occur a bit farther to the west offering warmer air with a southeasterly flow off the Atlantic. This upcoming coastal threat will favor the later with dampened upstream blocking. Also the MJO (Madden-Jullian Oscillation) is entering phases 7-8. The MJO is a measure of the positioning of the monsoonal rains across the Indian Oceans. Since all global weather patterns are interconnected, differing wavelengths of pressure in the Indian Ocean will in time affect areas downstream in the jet stream across North America. Here is the current composite 500mb mean charts for an MJO phase 7 during January from a meteorological study by Allan Huffman...

Link
As noted above, increasing ridging across the western United States with a deep trough over the east coast often occurs. This corresponds to the current teleconnective pattern over North America with a positive PNA (Pacific/North American Pattern) which favors high pressure over the western United States coupled with upper level ridging.

The teleconnections are certainly signaling the classic jet stream setup for eastern cyclonegesis. But several 'issues' will likely prevent a major east coast snowstorm for areas in the major metropolitan region of the United States. Paul Kocin and Louis Uccellini's monograph of Northeast snowstorms signals the classic setup for widespread historical snowfalls to be accompanied by an arctic high pressure to the north of the storm. Typically we would root for a large anticyclone to the north or north-northeast of New England across southern Canada. This helps usher in cold air funneling in the western periphery of the low pressure. Also this helps prevent the low pressure from running too far inland.

The current synoptic setup shows the high pressure to the north of the low quickly scooting to the northeast and eventually too far east to save many from the expected rainfall. The 1/21/11 12utc ECMWF shows the banana high displaced to the east in an unfavorable location.

Kocin/Uccellini's near miss historic east coast snowstorm often featured a high pressure in a similar displaced location. Typically this would then favor inland snows with a mix or rain across eastern areas. While a severe arctic air mass will be in place along with a fresh snow pack over the Northeast, oftern these air masses can disperse quicker than one would assume. Current GGEM/UKMET/ECMWF guidance supports the upper level trough becoming negatively tilted towards the easteern Mississippi Valley. With these higher amplitude trough, the banana high is quick to depart and allows the cyclogenesis to occur farther along the coast. The 1/21/11 12utc GFS shows this evolution a tad differently, but does appear to be an eastern outlier. The 12utc GEFS mean shows a farther west solution, which often argues that the operational model is too far east. Most of my analogs support the heaviest snows well northwest of I-95 as warmer invades from the east. Despite several global models showing the low becoming vertically stacked allowing H85s to crash, there will likely be a southeast maritime flow across eastern areas.

The track of the H5 low tracks across Virginia, which is a bit too far north for a favorable snowstorm for most areas south of Washington DC for certain. Given the departing arctic air mass I would expect areas that receive mainly rainfall still to receive snow accumulations on the front end of the storm. The ECMWF mentioned earlier supports a quick 4-8in along most of I-95 before rainfall.

At this point, those farther east will be hoping to look for the 500mb low to track farther south, the banana high to become more situated north and not northeast, and the exact placement of the negatively titled trough.

While the threat is several days away, current climatology and guidance supports a very high threat of a large storm system over the eastern United States in this time frame. Whether it is rain or snow, there appears to be a large amount of moisture involved with ECMWF QPF up to 4in in northern Delaware and southeastern Pennsylvania. I know many are critical of predictions of storms well in advance, but meteorology is about understanding the synoptic setup that leads to the development of these storms. Watching the evolution of this situation will be very interesting and I am becoming increasingly enthused for those well inland. Even along the coast heavy rain and high winds are possible with a western storm track so threats will be high with any storm scenario. Stay tuned for updates throughout the weekend. For now if I had to make a forecast, this would be the precipitation scenario map.

The exact placements of the trough/shortwaves/high pressures will change, but I have not seen such consistency in the computer models for a large event in a very long time. This is also backed up by a favorable wavelength pattern as mentioned earlier in the blog. I think there is a higher possibility of this tracking farther west and inland than it tracking east. The odds of all snow along I-95 to the coast remain low given the departing high pressure. Another concern is the poor modeling this winter and the trend for storms to phase later than expected. Something to keep reminded of... Stay tuned!

Short Computer Model Introduction
This is a pretty decent quick intro on computer model forecasts along with beneficial links. Computer models use the complex calculus algorithms to print out the forecasts. Despite our complaning with the models, without them much of us would be lost except in the short time. Some of the earlier computer models consisted of the ETA, NGM, and AVN, which forecasted generally less than 84hrs. They were highly inaccurate, but provided a basis. The ETA was actually the computer model that helped meteorologists predicted the "storm of the century" in March of 1993 so well in advance. But now more than ever we have a myriad of computer models available to the general public with many mesoscale models only available to NOAA. Lets start with the general. All current computer models are based off on the Zulu time. Zulu time is also known as UTC or Greenwich time . Generally to forecast timing of storms my special BUFKIT data transitions UTC time to EST time, which is helpful. But BUFKIT is a special download, which I won't get into, but the transition is helpful as for some reason I never am able to understand time zones too well, hahaha. Anyways let me start with each computer model...

-GFS (Mentioned most of all as it is a global model (Global Forecasting System))
~Available in 0z (initiates at 10:30pm), 6z (initiates at 4:30am), 12z (10:30am), 18z (4:30pm)
~Forecasts out to 384hrs
~Typical biases
Cold bias on long range on 18z run
6z and 18z slightly unreliable
Northwest trend on lows within 84hrs of event

-ECMWF (This is another global model run by an international organization (European Centre for Medium-Range Weather Forecasts))
~Available in 0z (initiates at 1:30am), 12z (initiates at 1:30pm)
~Forecasts out to 240hrs
~Typical biases
Overphases lows in 168hr range
Holds too much energy in southwest
Known as extremely accurate within 140hrs

-NAM (Mesoscale short range model)
~Available in 0z (Initiates at 9:30pm), 6z (Initiates at 3:30am), 12z (initiates at 9:30am), 18z (Initiates at 3:30pm)
~Forecasts out to 84hrs
~Typical biases
Highly inaccurate towards the 84hrs
Handles coastal storms very well and southwest overrunning events
Tendency for way too much QPF

Those three above are the most common models for a beginner in computer models, but there are many more. All of the global models consistent of ensemble models also, such as the GFS has a myriad of ensemble (small models) that create a mean solution known as GEFS. They typically are too cold and southeast with low pressures, but some reason the NWS seems to enjoy using them. There are also more global models than the GFS and ECMWF... The UKMET is run by an internation organization and forecasts out to 144hrs. This model typically comes out an hr before the ECMWF and usually is pretty similar to the ECMWF. The ECMWF may also be known as the EURO by the way. There is also a Canadian model known as the GGEM/CMC, which again contains ensemble models. All of the internation models only run 0z and 12z runs. This is probably for the best as all models only receive new upper air data in 0z and 12z runs, so this is why the American model runs of the 6z and 18z are usually worthless. There is also a high resolution Canadian model known as the RGEM, which is very similar to the American NAM. High resolution (mesoscale models) are important as they usually are able to pick up on fine details such as frontogenesis, advection, adebiatic cooling, convection, etc. Some of this high resolution models include the WRF, HIRES NMM, RUC, ARW. They all are usually very accurate, but the WRF and HIRES NMM usually have wet bias.

As mentioned above there are ensemble models which come up with a mean solution instead of using one computer model's algorithms like the global models use. These ensemble mean solution are known as the MREF and SREF with MREF being in the medium range and SREF in the short range. SREF is usually pretty accurate and forecasts within 87hrs of an event. There are also other computer models used for hurricane forecasting, but I will not get into them. For instance one is the GFDL, which you may have heard of. I find I use mainly the GFS, NAM, and WRF/NMM in the summer, but use all of the models in the winter.

A few models to avoid...
JMA
KMA
CAMPASS
DGEX

Here is a list of links for explanations on how to interperate the models...

-PennState E Wall, which runs all of the models
http://www.meteo.psu.edu/~gadomski/ewall.html

-PennState E Wall tutorial on computer models (Check it out)
http://www.personal.psu.edu/adb241/eWallTutorial/ Main.htm

-Severe Weather parameters used on models, explanation
http://www.crh.noaa.gov/sgf/n=severe_weather_chec klist_paper

-Forecasting winter weather
http://www.crh.noaa.gov/lmk/soo/docu/precip_type. php

-NCEP; used to find American Computer models
http://www.nco.ncep.noaa.gov/pmb/nwprod/analysis/

-Severe Weather Models
http://www.wxcaster.com//conus_0012_us_models.htm

-Winter Weather Models
http://www.wxcaster.com/conus_snowfall.htm

-Model Soundings
http://wxweb.meteostar.com/sample/sample.shtml?te xt=KMDT#

The last link is listed above as model soundings which takes all of the data to print out all sorts of information including precipitation type along with dynamics such as Omega. This is very complex and takes some time getting used to. Also you may see this data instead of in charts, it is sometimes used in SKEWT T charts.

I hope all of this information helped out... Keep in mind precipitation amounts is QPF, with 500mb aloft being the jet stream, 700mb aloft measuring relative humidity, 850mb aloft measuring 5,000ft aloft temperatures, 925-1000mb measuring surface temperatures. Generally I would look at the GFS and NAM first to get a hang of it along with reading the tutorial links. Use the 850mb and 2m charts for the GFS especially as they are pretty self explanatory and color coded. You will find some maps for international models are confusing and black and white.

"Here northeast of Harrisburg 2010-2011 winter statistics"
(Snow Stats)
Current Snow Cover- 1-4in
Monthly Total (November)- Trace
Monthly Total (December)- 0.6in
Monthly Total (January)- 11.65in
Seasonal Total- 12.25in
Winter Weather Advisories- 5
Winter Storm Warnings- 0
Ice Storm Warnings- 0
Blizzard Warnings- 0
Freezing Rain Advisories- 1
Winter Storm Watches- 1

(Temperature Stats)
Lowest High Temperature- 23.7F
Lowest Low Temperature- -1.7F
Wind Chill Advisories- 0
Wind Chill Warnings- 0

(Snow Storms Stats)
First accumulating snow - December 10 - 0.50in
Clipper light snow - January 7-8 - 2.25in then another 1in
Double Barrel Low - January 11 - 4.5in of snow
Coastal Low - January 17-17 - 1.8in of snow/sleet
Arctic Front - January 20-21 - 2.1in of snow

Lower Susquehanna Valley Doppler...

(Courtesy of WGAL)



This is the most difficult forecast I have ever had to make for the region. The gradient is going to be very sharp across the north and will make for a very high bust potential. This map is a bit bullish for northern areas. We shall see. Enjoy!

"Here northeast of Harrisburg 2010-2011 winter statistics"
(Snow Stats)
Current Snow Cover- 4-8in
Monthly Total (November)- Trace
Monthly Total (December)- 0.6in
Monthly Total (January)- 18.15in
Seasonal Total- 18.75in
Winter Weather Advisories- 6
Winter Storm Warnings- 1
Ice Storm Warnings- 0
Blizzard Warnings- 0
Freezing Rain Advisories- 1
Winter Storm Watches- 1

(Temperature Stats)
Lowest High Temperature- 23.7F
Lowest Low Temperature- -1.7F
Wind Chill Advisories- 0
Wind Chill Warnings- 0

(Snow Storms Stats)
First accumulating snow - December 10 - 0.50in of snow
Clipper light snow - January 7-8 - 2.25in then another 1in of snow
Double Barrel Low - January 11 - 4.5in of snow
Coastal Low - January 17-17 - 1.8in of snow/sleet
Arctic Front - January 20-21 - 2.1in of snow
Upper level/coastal low - January 26 - 5.75in of snow

Reader Comments

Comments will take a few seconds to appear.

Post Your Comments

Please sign in to post comments.

or Join

Not only will you be able to leave comments on this blog, but you'll also have the ability to upload and share your photos in our Wunder Photos section.

Display: 0, 50, 100, 200 Sort: Newest First - Order Posted

Viewing: 1731 - 1681

Page: 1 | 2 | 3 | 4 | 5 | 6 | 7 | 8 | 9 | 10 | 11 | 12 | 13 | 14 | 15 | 16 | 17 | 18 | 19 | 20 | 21 | 22 | 23 | 24 | 25 | 26 | 27 | 28 | 29 | 30 | 31 | 32 | 33 | 34 | 35 | 36 | 37 | 38 | 39 | 40 | 41 | 42 | 43 | 44 | 45 | 46 | 47 | 48 | 49 | 50 | 51 | 52 | 53 | 54 | 55 | 56 | 57 | 58Blog Index

Surface low beginning to form over Hatteras...


Member Since: January 31, 2007 Posts: 9 Comments: 2250
Haha, thanks, Philly.

@LT, the snow is coming down good now and everything is coated (1/8"). These heavier bands will probably be to you in the next half hour or so.
Member Since: January 20, 2009 Posts: 0 Comments: 1511
OK, time for a guess in the contest, Norwich CT. at 15.2" LT.
Member Since: January 31, 2009 Posts: 0 Comments: 7758
Quoting Hoynieva:
Sorry about that jrzyshore...wish I would have read earlier comments before putting that guess in...

You don't need to be sorry, Hoy! It's neat that you're on the same wavelength. Maybe you can share the win...
Member Since: December 18, 2009 Posts: 0 Comments: 1241
Sorry about that jrzyshore...wish I would have read earlier comments before putting that guess in...
Member Since: January 20, 2009 Posts: 0 Comments: 1511
Quoting PhillySnow:
Quoting Hoynieva:
@GAARA - I'm going for an area nobody else probably will - Tinton Falls, NJ - 14.2"

Quoting jrzyshore:
Gaara-Put me in for Tinton Falls,NJ 14.5"
That's for you P451.


Great minds think alike! And amazing how close your guesses are.


Hahaha, wow. I too was thinking of P when I did it. That's pretty funny.
Member Since: January 20, 2009 Posts: 0 Comments: 1511
Quoting Hoynieva:
@GAARA - I'm going for an area nobody else probably will - Tinton Falls, NJ - 14.2"

Quoting jrzyshore:
Gaara-Put me in for Tinton Falls,NJ 14.5"
That's for you P451.


Great minds think alike! And amazing how close your guesses are.
Member Since: December 18, 2009 Posts: 0 Comments: 1241
Quoting PalmyraPunishment:


Oh great. Any idea how long that should last?


NWS seems to think it should only be during early afternoon, with our heaviest snow coming between 8:00 tonight and 3:00 tomorrow morning.
Member Since: December 1, 2008 Posts: 0 Comments: 600
With the amount of snow that has fallen already, and the temp around 31-32, i dont know if the temp. is going to rise much.
Member Since: May 16, 2009 Posts: 0 Comments: 213
First flurries falling in Stamford CT.
Member Since: January 31, 2009 Posts: 0 Comments: 7758
Quoting CapeCoralStorm:
FOX news Philly is so lost.. They have a 5-10 inch total up 95. We are closing in on 4 already and its still coming down hard. Between this and whats coming later, I would put that same areas total in the 8-16 inch range

Bolaris was on the radio and said he wouldnt be suprised if some areas end up with a foot.
Member Since: Posts: Comments:
There's going to be a break for many hours (most of the day) before that second and supposedly more intense part of the storm arrives. This should allow temps, at least where I am, to go a few degrees above freezing and melt some of what's fallen up to that point. Hopefully round 2 hits us hard as temps go back below freezing.
Member Since: January 20, 2009 Posts: 0 Comments: 1511
To quote Clay Davis, the roads here are "Sheeeeeeeeeeeeeeiiittttttt".
Member Since: January 31, 2007 Posts: 9 Comments: 2250
Quoting CapeCoralStorm:


.....i dont think its going to change over....

You may be right!
Member Since: December 18, 2009 Posts: 0 Comments: 1241
Quoting CapeCoralStorm:
WTH... Woke up a half hour ago in Newark,DE and have 3 inches on the ground and its coming down hard!!! Someone has some SPLAININ to do.... Was not expecting this at all.


Coming down here pretty well in Central/Northern Jersey. One thing I like is that the Rain/Snow line seems to be pushing South and East! From my radar Atlantic City is now in the blue, which bodes very well for those at or around I-95 for a while. Flakes even got smaller since a half hour ago and the temp is down to 27.3 from an overnight high of 32. Heaving coating, lets call it 1/2 an inch on the ground.
Member Since: September 2, 2010 Posts: 0 Comments: 256
Im going to pull a major Homer here....


GAARA, my pick is Newark,DE at 14.8 inches
Member Since: May 16, 2009 Posts: 0 Comments: 213
@GAARA - I'm going for an area nobody else probably will - Tinton Falls, NJ - 14.2"
Member Since: January 20, 2009 Posts: 0 Comments: 1511
FOX news Philly is so lost.. They have a 5-10 inch total up 95. We are closing in on 4 already and its still coming down hard. Between this and whats coming later, I would put that same areas total in the 8-16 inch range
Member Since: May 16, 2009 Posts: 0 Comments: 213
Wow! Heavy snow here in Langhorne PA! (Stuck in traffic) Roads a disaster! Probably 3 inches already. Doubting a change to sleet / rain. Expected about a half inch of light snow sleet rain right now. Should update forecast from 4-8 to 8-12.
Member Since: Posts: Comments:
1712. anduril
So I see the primary low coming into WV but where's the secondary low? Off the outer banks?
Member Since: Posts: Comments:
Capecoral no one was really expecting this although Blizz said there might be a surprise. Apparently a piece of energy broke off and travelled north. Quite a surprise! The main storm tonight.
Member Since: January 31, 2009 Posts: 0 Comments: 7758
Quoting PhillySnow:
Snow coming down moderate to heavy. 1.5" so far. 32 degrees, unfortunately, although it's supposed to remain snow until around 10am. (Media, PA - just west of south Philly)

Going out for a walk before the changeover!


.....i dont think its going to change over....
Member Since: May 16, 2009 Posts: 0 Comments: 213
Snow coming down moderate to heavy. 1.5" so far. 32 degrees, unfortunately, although it's supposed to remain snow until around 10am. (Media, PA - just west of south Philly)

Going out for a walk before the changeover!
Member Since: December 18, 2009 Posts: 0 Comments: 1241
WTH... Woke up a half hour ago in Newark,DE and have 3 inches on the ground and its coming down hard!!! Someone has some SPLAININ to do.... Was not expecting this at all.
Member Since: May 16, 2009 Posts: 0 Comments: 213
just talked to my cousin in long green, md
(outside of towson) and he reported 3" of snow already with heavy snow still falling
Member Since: Posts: Comments:
1706. 10301
Here in staten island its sticking on all surfaces. Sanitation probably thought they were in the clear for morning rush. Surprise!
Member Since: January 25, 2011 Posts: 0 Comments: 29
rain and 36.3 degrees here in seaford de.been raining since about 2am.
Member Since: Posts: Comments:
Snow has begun, temperature of 31 :)
Member Since: January 20, 2009 Posts: 0 Comments: 1511
1.5 in Mechanicsburg
Member Since: Posts: Comments:
1702. GTOSnow
Our mets are saying the over running snow coming up the coast is going out to sea and is not going to hit us? It looks to be moving north pretty fast. Is it all of a sudden going to kick hard right?
Member Since: February 10, 2010 Posts: 0 Comments: 223
1701. LettyS
Quoting sunnysmum:


Same here in Brunswick, ME. Went to bed with a watch in effect and forecast of 5 - 8 inches. Awoke to find we had been downgraded to an advisory and 2 - 4 inches. Waaaaah!


Don't you hate that? I went to bed with the expectation of 8-12" out of this storm. Oh well. Can't really complain - we've had plenty so I hope those that haven't get their share.
Member Since: Posts: Comments:
1700. ADCS
http://www.ssd.noaa.gov/PS/PCPN/DATA/RT/na-wv-loop.html

What's that little guy over Wisconsin, and how's he going to impact this storm?
Member Since: September 22, 2005 Posts: 0 Comments: 105
cashtown pa

1.0" accum

mod snow 3/4 mil vis


Member Since: Posts: Comments:
Nice call on that "surprise" Blizz. I thought the radar looked alittle strange last night, but I never expected a "break-off "area of precip. to move North up the coast so fast. No one really saw that last night. Now my locals are saying that the "upper low" which is back over Tenn. will transfer its energy to the coast and then ride NE up the coast, bringing us 8-12" by Thurs. morning. There will be a break in the precip. later this morning and afternoon, and start up again late this afternoon and snow all night, ending very early thurs. AM. LT Stamford CT. PS, no snow here yet , plenty of virga! 27.4F Baro. 30.00F
Member Since: January 31, 2009 Posts: 0 Comments: 7758
In Ellicott City, 14 mi W of BWI, 33 deg, 2" heavy wet snow on the ground. Only a very brief changeover to sleet (10 min?), now back to light (wet) snow.
Member Since: Posts: Comments:
Take a look at those mesos just west of Roanoke, VA. Link
Member Since: Posts: Comments:
Quoting LettyS:
NWS knocked us down to advisory level from warning here in Orange County, NY. Boo. 4-6".


Same here in Brunswick, ME. Went to bed with a watch in effect and forecast of 5 - 8 inches. Awoke to find we had been downgraded to an advisory and 2 - 4 inches. Waaaaah!
Member Since: January 24, 2011 Posts: 0 Comments: 49
1694. breald
NWS upped us from 6-10 to 8-12. The bad thing is this is going to be very wet snow. Add 47 mph wind gust to that and you have power outages.
Member Since: May 28, 2008 Posts: 38 Comments: 5303
I look at the forecast from NWS and still a WWA even with them predicting 4-7 inches.

Snow with a heavy dusting
temp 27.8F
dewpt. 25.8F

salt truck came by my road already
Member Since: Posts: Comments:
7:00am

31.1F (slowly rising), Light Snow, thik coating all surfaces.


A few total forecasts for my location...

6Z NAM: 11"
6Z GFS: 7"
Mount Holly Grid: 8.0"
Mount Holly Snow Map: 6.7"
NWS MH Mercer County: 4" - 8"

Have a good one...
Member Since: Posts: Comments:
1691. LettyS
NWS knocked us down to advisory level from warning here in Orange County, NY. Boo. 4-6".
Member Since: Posts: Comments:
Gaara-Put me in for Tinton Falls,NJ 14.5"
That's for you P451.
Member Since: Posts: Comments:
Quoting Blizzard92:

A dry slot will be coming this afternoon though ahead of the ULL.


Oh great. Any idea how long that should last?
Member Since: January 31, 2007 Posts: 9 Comments: 2250
Snowing fairly hard north of Baltimore. Looks like there is at least an inch of new snow on the ground here.
Member Since: Posts: Comments:
Quoting PalmyraPunishment:
Somebody's going to have to explain this to the public tomorrow... but as Blizz stated, it's snowing quite heavily right now, and I have a very hard time believing we change over at this point. Should we not get dryslotted or victimized by a sharp cutoff, the way things are going... we're going to overshoot the predictions by a good chunk.


A dry slot will be coming this afternoon though ahead of the ULL.
Member Since: Posts: Comments:
It is snowing HEAVILY now. Massive flakes.
Member Since: January 31, 2007 Posts: 9 Comments: 2250
Somebody's going to have to explain this to the public tomorrow... but as Blizz stated, it's snowing quite heavily right now, and I have a very hard time believing we change over at this point. Should we not get dryslotted or victimized by a sharp cutoff, the way things are going... we're going to overshoot the predictions by a good chunk.

Member Since: January 31, 2007 Posts: 9 Comments: 2250
Quoting PalmyraPunishment:
Camp Hill, PA
Moderate snow
27.4 F
Heavy dusting on the ground.

Already 0.5in here.
Member Since: Posts: Comments:
Quoting Blizzard92:
Surprise #1 already. This warm air advection snow this morning ahead of the upper level low was no where close to be modeled to where it is currently. The only model that showed this was the HRRR>


could SREF QPF maxes of over 1.00 to 1.25 being more widespread than NAM and GFS be surprise #2?
Member Since: Posts: Comments:
A half inch already! Blasphemy! Could this appetizer help out the next storm as far as how long it takes to start sticking?
Member Since: August 28, 2008 Posts: 79 Comments: 3654
Camp Hill, PA
Moderate snow
27.4 F
Heavy dusting on the ground.
Member Since: January 31, 2007 Posts: 9 Comments: 2250

Viewing: 1731 - 1681

Page: 1 | 2 | 3 | 4 | 5 | 6 | 7 | 8 | 9 | 10 | 11 | 12 | 13 | 14 | 15 | 16 | 17 | 18 | 19 | 20 | 21 | 22 | 23 | 24 | 25 | 26 | 27 | 28 | 29 | 30 | 31 | 32 | 33 | 34 | 35 | 36 | 37 | 38 | 39 | 40 | 41 | 42 | 43 | 44 | 45 | 46 | 47 | 48 | 49 | 50 | 51 | 52 | 53 | 54 | 55 | 56 | 57 | 58Blog Index

Top of Page

About Blizzard92

Cornell University- Atmospheric Sciences Undergrad; Research Assist.- Onset of Spring Indices Toolbox; Interests- Small spatial scale climatolology

Local Weather

Scattered Clouds
53 °F
Scattered Clouds

Blizzard92's Recent Photos

Personal Weather Stations

Linglestown, PA
Elevation: 520 ft
Temperature: 24.2 °F
Dew Point: 15.2 °F
Humidity: 68%
Wind: Calm
Wind Gust: 9.0 mph
Updated: 10:37 AM EST on January 18, 2014

About Personal Weather Stations