A burst of cold air, exacerbated by a new snowpack, is affecting portions of the Northeast Saturday morning.
Wind chills are the coldest they’ve been thus far this year.
There’ll also be a wind chill of 19 levels in Boston and a few of 16 levels in Burlington, Vermont.
In general, however, the weather this weekend is going to be on the side after a very busy weather week.
Another storm system may bring some rain and heavy and mountain biking to the Pacific Northwest starting late Saturday to Sunday. The heavy rain can cause some localized landslides.
Subsequently, on Monday, another storm will move in the Northwest. It’s predicted to travel around the U.S. over Christmas week.
When the storm leaves it to the center of the nation, it is going to bring snow and powerful thunderstorms.
From Wednesday, elements of the Midwest will see snow, and a lengthy line of Allergic storms will expand throughout the Mississippi River Valley. It’s too early to ascertain how much snow will collect in the upper Midwest, however, the ancient advice suggests it will not be a blockbuster snowfall.
On Christmas Eve, the storm will probably arrive in the eastern U.S. This will probably bring about a round of light air and thunderstorms for cities like Philadelphia and New York City. At some point, the chilly air sinking in supporting the storm will cause a number of the rain to become snow, and many regions — notably the Appalachian Mountains — will probably find another round of snow.
Snowfall brought on by the storm might be a bit more powerful than in the Midwest, but it is still too early to ascertain just how much will collapse.
Underneath the storm machine, a major blast of chilly air will burst in the U.S., and wind chills as low as -20 degrees will strike the upper Midwest on Christmas Eve and Christmas Day.
There’s still a great deal of uncertainty concerning the specific positioning of the snow and thunderstorms, as we’re a couple of days off nevertheless, it will seem that Christmas week will probably be an energetic person, which a fantastic chunk of the nation will see a few flurries of snow.