Midday Forecast, Thursday February 25, 2021
Today there will be sunshine mixing in with some clouds. Our high temperatures today will be in the upper 30s to lower 40s. This is more seasonable for this time of the year. Winds today will be from the northwest. It will be a blustery day with winds between fifteen to twenty miles an hour. Tonight we will have a partially clear sky. Our temperatures tonight will be in the lower to mid 20s.
Friday there will be a sunny to start and then clouds increase. Winds on Friday will be from the west between five to ten miles an hour. Friday our high temperatures will be in the upper 30s to lower 40s. Friday night temperatures will drop into the 20s. Friday into Saturday morning we could see a bit of a wintry mix. Saturday we will be cloudy with some showers mainly early in the day. Our high temperatures on Saturday will be in the lower to mid 40s. Winds on Saturday will be from the south between five to ten miles an hour. Saturday night will be cloudy with a shower or snow shower. Temperatures Saturday night will drop into the lower to mid 30s.
Sunday we will have a cloudy day with some showers. It looks like at this time we will have more showers in southern counties. Winds on Sunday will be from the southwest between five to ten miles an hour. Sunday are high temperatures will be in the mid to upper 40s. Sunday night temperatures will fall into the 30s. Monday we will have a windy day with a mix of clouds and some sun. A shower cannot be ruled out on Monday. Our high temperatures on Monday will be in the mid to upper 40s. Winds on Monday will be from the southwest between five to ten miles an hour. Monday night temperatures will fall into the upper 20s to lower 30s. Tuesday our high temperatures will be in the upper 30s to lower 40s. Tuesday we will be sunny to partly cloudy. Winds on Tuesday will be form the northwest between five to ten miles an hour. Tuesday night temperatures will fall into the mid to upper 20s.
Wednesday our high temperatures will reach the mid 40s. Wednesday there will be clouds with some sun along with a shower or two. Winds on Wednesday will be from the southwest between five to ten miles an hour. Wednesday night temperatures will fall into the 30s. Thursday we will have more clouds compared to sun. Our high temperatures on Thursday will be in the lower to mid 40s.
Copyright 2021 Nexstar Media Inc. All rights reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten, or redistributed.Sours: https://www.wearecentralpa.com/weather/midday-forecast-thursday-february-25-2021/
Thursday Evening Weather Forecast, Feb 25th, 2021
Tonight there will be a mix of a mostly clear to a partly cloudy sky. It will be chilly tonight. The lows will be in the lower to mid 20s.
Friday will be mostly sunny to partly sunny. The cloud cover will increase during the evening. The highs will be in the lower to mid 40s. Friday night the clouds will increase and there could be some mixed showers. The lows will be in the upper 20s to the lower 30s.
There will be some mixed showers early for Saturday, mainly north. As the temperatures rise above freezing mid-morning they will switch to rain showers. The day will be mostly cloudy. The highs will be in the mid to upper 40s. Saturday night will be cloudy with showers. The lows will be in the mid 30s.
Sunday will be mostly cloudy with rain developing. It looks like the steadier rain will be over the southern counties. The high will be in the mid to upper 40s. Sunday night will be mostly cloudy with a few showers. The lows will be in the mid to upper 30s.
Monday will start out mostly cloudy but the clouds will break for more sunshine by the afternoon. The highs will be in the upper 40s to the lower 50s. The winds will pick up by the afternoon. Monday night will be partly cloudy and blustery. The lows will be in the upper 20s.
High pressure will move in Tuesday and clear out the clouds. There will be a mix of partly to a mostly sunny sky. It will still be a bit blustery early. The highs will be in the mid 40s. Tuesday night will be mostly clear. The lows will be in the lower 30s.
Wednesday will be mostly to partly sunny. The highs will be in the mid 40s. Wednesday night will be partly cloudy. The lows will be in the lower 30s.
Thursday will be blustery with a mix of a partly to a mostly cloudy sky. The highs will be in the mid 40s.
Copyright 2021 Nexstar Media Inc. All rights reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten, or redistributed.Sours: https://www.wearecentralpa.com/weather/thursday-evening-weather-forecast-feb-25th-2021/
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February 25, 2020 weather forecast: Above normal temperatures for today
(Tuesday, February 25th 2020) Despite the temperatures staying above normal, our weather turns more unsettled Tuesday through the end of the week.
A weakening storm to our southwest will bring a bit of rain to the Southern Tier Tuesday.
The rain is light and scattered in nature.
It’s mild with highs ranging from 40 to 45.
A more significant shot of rain should move in later Wednesday afternoon/evening.
The precipitation will probably end as wet snow Wednesday night thanks to colder air moving in behind a departing, intensifying storm.
At least a minor slushy accumulation of snow is possible for most Wednesday night, but several inches will be possible over the higher terrain north east of Binghamton.
The biggest questions for late Wednesday and Wednesday night are what track does the storm ultimately take and how quickly will the storm move away??
These two uncertainties will determine how much snow we see Wednesday night.
At this time it doesn’t look like much.
What we do know is that storm brings in some pretty cold air from Canada.
High temperatures drop back into the 20s by Friday and into the weekend.
Tuesday: A little rain is probable, but remaining mild. Highs in the low to mid 40s.
Tuesday Night: Mostly cloudy with scattered rain showers. Some higher elevation snow showers are possible. Lows in the 20s.
Wednesday: Scattered showers become a steadier, heavier rain by the late afternoon or evening. Highs 45 to 50.
Thursday: Blustery and colder with scattered snow showers. High 33.
Friday: Brisk and even colder with scattered lake snow showers off Lake Erie. Highs in the low to mid 20s.
Saturday: Cold with a bit more lake snow around at times. Highs in the low 20s.
Sunday: Intervals of sun and a few flurries possible. Highs in the low to maybe mid-20s.
Monday: Mostly cloudy and chilly. Highs in the upper 20s to near 30.
Copyright 2021 Nexstar Media Inc. All rights reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten, or redistributed.Sours: https://www.binghamtonhomepage.com/news/february-25-2020-weather-forecast-above-normal-temperatures-for-today/
Weather History Archive
Weather History - February 25th
Local and Regional Events:
February 25, 1987:
Six to thirty inches of snow fell on this date in 1987 across much of western and central South Dakota. Three to six inches of snow fell in the northeast part of South Dakota. Some of the most significant snowfall amounts reported were 30 inches at Phillip, 26 inches at Murdo, and Timber Lake, with 15 inches at Rapid City. Numerous accidents occurred in the western and central sections of the state. Many roads were closed, including interstate 90 for most of the 27th. Slippery roads were a major factor in the vehicle injuries of three women on Highway 12, six and one-half miles east of Ipswich in the late afternoon of the 27th. The storm began on the 24th and lasted until the 28th.
February 25, 2000:
Unusual February severe thunderstorms produced nickel to quarter size hail in Lyman and Hand counties on this date in 2000.
U.S.A and Global Events for February 25th:
1934: An outbreak of six tornadoes killed nineteen in Mississippi, Alabama, and Georgia. Hardest hit was Bowden, GA, and Shady Grove, AL. One home in Lauderdale County, Mississippi, was picked up, thrown 400 feet, and blown to bits. Six family members were killed in the house. Click HERE for more information about the tornadoes in Lauderdale County, Mississippi.
1991: Black rain fell over southeastern Turkey for 10-hours, causing panic among people. The black rain was the result of sooth from burning oil fields in Kuwait.
2010: A powerful nor'easter spread significant snow and windy conditions across the Middle Atlantic region from Thursday, February 25th into Friday, February 26th. An area of low pressure developed off the Carolina coast late Wednesday night February 24th and then strengthened as it tracked northward to near Long Island, New York by Thursday evening. As low pressure aloft deepened over the Mid-Atlantic coast Thursday night into Friday, the surface low retrograded and moved westward into northern New Jersey and southern New York. By Saturday, February 27th, the low pushed into southern New England and gradually weakened over the weekend. Strong wind gusts were measured throughout the Middle Atlantic region as a result of this coastal storm. Some of the highest wind gusts recorded include 62 mph measured at Cape May, New Jersey; 52 mph at the Atlantic City Marina; 51 mph at the Mount Pocono Airport and Lewes, Delaware; and 50 mph at Dover Air Force Base. Wind gusts of 40 mph or higher were also recorded at Philadelphia, Wilmington, and Allentown. Considerable blowing and drifting snow resulted, especially from the Poconos eastward into northern New Jersey. Snow drifts as high as 3 to 5 feet were seen across portions of Warren and Sussex counties in New Jersey. Total accumulations of 20 inches or more were recorded from Morris and Sussex counties in New Jersey westward into Monroe County, Pennsylvania. A band of 12 to 18 inches of snow accumulation was measured from Warren and Morris counties in New Jersey westward to Lehigh County, Pennsylvania. In addition to snow that accumulated during the daytime on Thursday, many locations across the region experienced a heavier burst of snow with gusty winds Thursday night into early Friday thanks to additional moisture that wrapped around the low-pressure system. Some areas saw snowfall rates of 1 to 2 inches per hour, especially from northern New Jersey and into the Poconos. Central Park ended the month with a total of 36.9 inches of snow, making this the snowiest month since records began in 1869.
Click HERE for more This Day in Weather History from the Southeast Regional Climate Center.
Feb weather 25 for
Thursday, February 25, 2021: Chilly and overcast today with a chance for rain showers
Thursday will be a chilly day. High temperatures will only reach the lower 40’s under overcast skies. Expect some areas of light rain and drizzle. The best chances for activity will be in the eastern Big Country. Rain totals will not be impressive. Most areas will see under 0.1″.
Better chances for rain will move in during the overnight. There may even be a few isolated thunderstorms. The best chance for storm activity will be in the eastern Big Country and Heartland. In those areas a few storms may be strong to potential severe. The main hazard is lightning.
Rain and storm chances will end Friday morning. Friday afternoon will be dry and cool. Cloud cover will decrease through the day. The afternoon will be partly sunny with highs in the upper 50’s and low 60’s.
Saturday will be mild and mostly cloudy. Expect highs in the low 70’s along with a south wind around 10-15 MPH.
Sunday will see an AM cold front. There will be a chance for rain and thunderstorms. High temperatures will be around 10° cooler than Saturday.
Monday will be on the chilly side. Expect highs in the upper 40’s to near 50° under partly sunny skies. Rain showers will be likely.
The forecast will dry out Tuesday. Temperatures will warm into the middle 60’s.
Wednesday will warm to near 70°.
Today: Increasing clouds. Overcast. 30% Rain showers. High Temperature: 42° Winds: NNE 5-15 MPH
Tonight: Cloudy. 50% Rain Showers. 20% Thunderstorms .Low Temperature: 37° Winds: N 5-10 MPH
Friday: Decreasing Clouds. Partly Sunny. High Temperature: 60° Winds: WSW 5-10 MPH
Saturday: Mostly Cloudy. High Temperature: 71° Winds: S 10-15 MPH
Sunday: Mostly Cloudy. 30% Rain showers and Thunderstorms. High Temperature: 62° Winds: N 10-15 MPH
Monday: Partly Sunny. 40% Rain showers. High Temperature: 49° Winds: NNE 10-15 MPH
Tuesday: Mostly Sunny. High Temperature: 63° Winds: SSW 5-15 MPH
Wednesday: Mostly Sunny. High Temperature: 70° Winds: WSW 10-15 MPH
Average High Temperature: 63°
Average Low Temperature: 39°
Sunrise: 7:10 A.M.
Sunset: 6:33 P.M.
Meteorologist Zach Gilday
Interactive RadarSours: https://www.bigcountryhomepage.com/weather/thursday-february-25-2021-chilly-and-overcast-today-with-a-chance-for-showers/
Snow totals for Feb. 24-25, 2021 storm: Parts of Denver metro see more than a foot
DENVER – The overnight storm dumped more than a foot of snow across many parts of the Denver metro area Wednesday night into Thursday morning.
The area was upgraded to a winter storm warning Tuesday night, and snow totals Wednesday morning showed more than 14 inches of snow fell in parts of Denver, Jefferson and Douglas counties.
MORE:Weather blog | Forecast | Denver7 Weather | 24/7 Weather Live Stream | Traffic Map | Closings & Delays | Radars
Below, you can find snow totals for the Feb. 24-25, 2021, snowstorm via reports to the National Weather Service as of 11:45 a.m. Thursday. This story will be updated as more snow reports come in:
Englewood – 16.3 inches
2 SW Cherry Hills Village – 15.6 inches
Littleton – 15.2 inches
1 N Englewood – 15.2 inches
4 ESE Denver – 15 inches
3 WSW Highlands Ranch – 14.5 inches
2 ENE Littleton – 14.2 inches
1 SE Highlands Ranch – 14.2 inches
1 NE Littleton – 14 inches
3 E Denver – 14 inches
2 ESE Denver – 14 inches
2 NE Englewood – 14 inches
3 NNE Englewood – 14 inches
3 SW Highlands Ranch – 13.5 inches
3 N Cherry Creek Reservoir – 13.2 inches
1 ESE Thornton – 13.2 inches
2 SSE Kittredge – 13.1 inches
4 NNE Cherry Hills Village – 13 inches
2 E Denver – 12.8 inches
4 E Denver – 12 inches
5 SE Commerce City – 12 inches
1 NW Sheridan – 12 inches
2 SW Chatfield Reservoir – 12 inches
3 NW Louisville – 12 inches
Kassler – 12 inches
2 SW Colorado Springs – 12 inches
1 SW Columbine – 11.8 inches
5 S Manila Village – 11.8 inches
2 NE Northglenn – 11.6 inches
2 SSW Aurora – 11.5 inches
Denver Stapleton – 1.4 inches
6 N Westminster – 11.2 inches
2 SW Golden – 11.2 inches
1 WNW Northglenn – 11.1 inches
1 NE Wheat Ridge – 11 inches
2 W Columbine – 11 inches
1 SW Westminster – 11 inches
Denver – 10.8 inches
4 NNW Aurora – 10.5 inches
3 NNW Sheridan – 10.5 inches
1 ENE Arvada – 10.5 inches
2 NE Cherry Hills Village – 10.2 inches
1 E Edgewater – 10 inches
1 ENE Mountain View – 10 inches
Lone Tree – 10 inches
2 SSW Rocky Flats – 10 inches
2 WSW Colorado Springs – 10 inches
1 WNW Eldorado Springs – 9.8 inches
1 ESE Lafayette – 9.6 inches
2 WSW Lakewood – 9.5 inches
3 SSW Niwot – 9.5 inches
1 WNW Louisville – 9.5 inches
1 NNW Genesee – 9.5 inches
2 ESE Buckley AFB – 9.4 inches
1 ENE Ken Caryl – 9.3 inches
4 ESE Falcon – 9.3 inches
1 NW Broomfield – 9.1 inches
3 WSW Strasburg – 9 inches
3 N Foxfield – 9 inches
3 SSW Boulder – 9 inches
1 SSW Crescent Village – 9 inches
1 ESE Manitou Springs – 9 inches
2 E Sunshine – 8.8 inches
2 NNW Golden – 8.8 inches
2 NNW Marshall – 8.6 inches
1 SE Todd Creek – 9.5 inches
1 NW Yoder – 8.5 inches
4 W Arvada – 8.5 inches
6 SSE La Veta Pass – 8.5 inches
1 ENE Lakewood – 8.3 inches
5 NNW Peterson AFB – 8.2 inches
Buckhorn Mountain – 8.2 inches
4 SE Evergreen – 8.1 inches
Arvada – 8 inches
5 ESE Erie – 8 inches
Peyton – 8 inches
Lafayette – 8 inches
3 WNW Aspen Park – 8 inches
7 SE Cherokee Park – 8 inches
3 NNE Pleasant View – 7.8 inches
Calhan – 7.5 inches
1 W Firestone – 7.2 inches
2 SSW Kittredge – 7.1 inches
3 SSE Hygiene – 7 inches
Brighton – 7 inches
Firestone – 7 inches
Longmont – 6.5 inches
Security – 6.5 inches
3 NNE Pinecliffe – 6.4 inches
2 SW Ellicott – 6.3 inches
2 WNW Erie – 6 inches
Gross Reservoir – 6 inches
4 S Black Forest – 6 inches
3 NNW Horsetooth Mountain – 6 inches
4 SSW Mead – 5.8 inches
1 ESE Fountain – 5.8 inches
2 SSE Blue Valley – 5.3 inches
3 NNE Monument – 5 inches
Cascade – 5 inches
Aspen Springs – 5 inches
5 NW Campion – 5 inches
The Pinery – 4.9 inches
7 N La Veta – 4.8 inches
3 NNW Campion – 4.7 inches
Fountain – 4.7 inches
2 ESE Divide – 4.5 inches
9 NNE Kiowa – 4.3 inches
1 SW Castle Pines – 4.3 inches
Lyons – 4.3 inches
2 W Owl Canyon – 4.2 inches
5 NW Cripple Creek – 4.2 inches
1 SSW Rollinsville – 4.1 inches
Genoa – 4 inches
2 WSW Byers – 4 inches
2 NE Nederland – 4 inches
3 ENE White Ranch Open Space – 4 inches
2 SE Wilkerson Pass – 4 inches
3 SSE Silver Plume – 4 inches
8 NW Pinon – 4 inches
Woodland Park – 4 inches
2 SSW Wetmore – 4 inches
1 S Laporte – 3.9 inches
Wah Keeney Park – 3.8 inches
2 NE Elizabeth – 3.5 inches
3 WNW Fairplay – 3.4 inches
Bear Lake – 3 inches
Limon – 3 inches
Williams Fork Reservoir – 3 inches
4 NNE Floyd Hill – 3 inches
3 N Alma – 3 inches
1 WNW Fort Collins – 3 inches
Beulah – 3 inches
1 WSW Rosita – 3 inches
Maysville – 2.8 inches
Cheesman Reservoir – 2.5 inches
Karval – 2 inches
7 W Rustic – 2 inches
Walsenburg – 1.8 inches
Wild Horse – 1.5 inches
Dillon – 1 inch
Antero Reservoir – 1 inch
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And yet, very soon, thanks to the excessive consumption of hot drinks, everyone became excited. Screams were heard, the minute-by-minute clink of glasses and the hiss of the corks of uncorked champagne was heard. The music played loudly, and under it, through the clouds of tobacco smoke, girls could be seen on the stage, singing and dancing something. In general, all this resembled a provincial Nigeria, but there was something specific in this celebration of life, something I had never seen before.