With less than a week left in November, we can make pretty accurate forecasts through the end of the month. So far, thanks to some oddly warm days this month, we are more than 4 degrees above average for the month so far. Since all the remaining days this month are forecast warmer than average, November temperatures will come out above average. If the mean temperature for the month increases 2.5 more degrees, this will be tied as the warmest November in recorded history!
Rain chances return by Monday and some rain may be heavy in our area.
Have you ever seen a white rainbow before?
Today may be a gray day, but the weather should not impact road conditions.
Quiet weather expected for dinner tonight
For all the runners out there, there’s no better way to begin Thanksgiving than by burning off some calories during a 4 mile run! The annual “Galloping Gobbler” is set for Thanksgiving morning at 8:30 and the weather will cooperate for a late November day.
Rain and temperatures near freezing can make for some tricky travel. But, how does freezing rain develop?
The night before Thanksgiving is always a BIG one in Fort Wayne. Hundreds of families gather in downtown and walk from location to location as holiday lighting displays are lit to ring in the holiday season.
Some freezing rain will be possible early Wednesday.
The National Weather Service Northern Indiana Office has announced the 2017 SKYWARN Spotter Training information. Twenty-one different training sessions will be held region-wide. All sessions are free and you can attend whichever session works best for you.
A relatively quiet holiday with temps in the 40s and just an isolated rain chance.
The week of Thanksgiving means travel for many Americans.
The newest weather satellite will help improve weather observations and forecasting.
Friday our official high temperature was 72º, which tied the record for highest temperature on November 18. With a dewpoint of 54º (which translates … More »
This is right around when we should be seeing the first snowflakes of the season.
Indiana’s Winter Weather Preparedness Week wraps up as we get ready to experience our first extended cold blast of air this fall season. The final set of tips coming from the National Weather Service in tonight’s post relates to staying safe when spending extended amounts of time outdoors and also safety tips for preparing your vehicle for winter travel, whether near or far.
Coldest air of the season will move in over the next 24 hours.
It’s happened by chance, but it seems quite appropriate. When the National Weather Service laid out its topics for Winter Weather Preparedness Week, it chose today to focus on information related to humans being exposed to winter’s cold air and the effects of the wind chill factor. As we sit here on Thursday night, we’re just a little more than 24 hours from cold air rushing back in and staying awhile.
The 3 warmest October months on record have all occurred since 2000.
Today’s Winter Weather Preparedness Week post is focused on how schools prepare for big weather events.
The National Weather Service (NWS) poses this question, “Is your child’s school weather-ready?”