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Monthly Archives: October 2007
Here are some interesting statistics regarding our record-breaking late October rain event in the Mid-South. Bowling Green is used as the station of record for all statistics.
The model and teleconnection data are suggesting that the first ten days of November will feature below normal temperatures with at least one and possibly two arctic air masses over the eastern United States.
Mark Baldwin of the Tennessee Emergency Management Agency (and a former WKU graduate) posed this question here and I did a little research to find the answer. I love when “people” say things like this about climate since “people” are … Continue reading
Even though my last post mentioned a warm start to November, the 06Z and 12Z runs of the operational GFS suggest quite the opposite. In fact, if either of the morning runs of the GFS were to verify it is … Continue reading
Since my last post on October 10th “Interesting pattern last two weeks of October” the jet stream has indeed been as progressive as predicted with a number of recent storms. The next storm on the horizon should bring beneficial rainfall … Continue reading
After months of monotonous heat and drought across the Mid-South the synoptic pattern is showing some interesting changes.
A pattern change is coming to the Mid-South but unfortunately it will not ease the severe to exceptional drought conditions that have persisted throughout the summer and fall.
The weather pattern has not changed since my last post (September blowtorch) so I haven’t felt compelled to comment. However, with September now in the books as one of the top 15 warmest on record in many locations in the … Continue reading