1:48 pm, October 31, 2014 – Forecast for Oct 31st – Nov 4th

 

Current Conditions:
Wow, it quite windy right now. Winds are sustained at 15-20 mph from the north, gusting near 30 mph. Temperatures are relatively comfortable in the mid50s with cloudy skies. These winds are behind a cold front that passed over you last night. 

Short Term forecast:
Behind this front a large region of high pressure is building. While this means no rain, clear skies, and decreasing wind, these conditions will cause your temperatures to plummet at night. Your entire region is under a freeze warning tonight and freeze watch tomorrow night. Day time temperatures will be relatively comfortable this weekend. 

Long Term Forecast:
Monday is the best day during this forecast period. You will be located in the warm sector, ahead of an approaching cold front. Thus, you can expect warm temperatures, winds from the south, and increasing clouds. The cold front will arrive late Tuesday / early Wednesday morning. Rain associated with that front could start as early as Tuesday afternoon. 

Friday:
Low: upper 20s – low 30s (wind chills low-mid 20s)
Wind: Winds decreasing to 15-10 mph from N-NW tonight
Clouds: Clear

Saturday:
High: upper 40s
Low: upper 20s – low 30s
Wind: Starting 15-10 mph decreasing to  5 mph, from the N
Clouds: Clear 

Sunday: 
High: around 50s
Low: upper 30s
Wind: Continue around 5 mph, starting towards the east in the morning but come from the south by midday
Clouds: Increasing scattered clouds

Monday:
High: lower-mid 60s
Low: upper 40s
Wind: 5-10 mph, from the south
Clouds: scattered clouds

Tuesday:
High: mid 60s
Low: mid 50s
Wind: Mainly from south 5-10 mph, switching to E-NE when the front passes early on Wednesday morning
Clouds: cloudy, rain starting mid day

?Try to stay warm the next couple of nights

Forecasters ?Rux and Barnes


Weather forecasts are provided twice daily by the American Meteorological Society Student Chapter at the University of Washington, a group of undergrad and graduate students interested in weather and climate. Learn more about them at http://www.atmos.washington.edu/uw_ams/.

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