THIS WEEKEND: We’re starting off with some clouds across the area this morning, and those will continue to build throughout the day. With the heating of the day, we’ll have some isolated to scattered showers and thunderstorms develop. Those will start during the afternoon and persist into the evening and linger into the late-night hours before eventually dissipating. During the overnight hours, we’ll have some patchy dense fog develop. Highs will be in the mid to upper 80s.
Sunday will be a mostly sunny day, with only a few isolated to scattered showers and thunderstorms during the afternoon hours. A front will begin to move into the northwestern parts of the area during the late-night and overnight hours that will bring a chance of storms. A Marginal Risk for severe storms is up for the northwestern and extreme northern parts of the area for the threat of isolated damaging wind gusts. Highs will be in the mid to upper 80s.
NEXT WEEK: The front will move through the remainder of the area on Monday that will bring a small chance of scattered showers and thunderstorms. Much of the eastern half of the area is under a Marginal Risk for severe storms, where isolated damaging wind gusts are possible. Highs will be in the lower 80s to the lower 90s.
Ridging builds in starting on Tuesday that will bring the blast furnace of heat to Central Alabama. It will be sunny, with highs in the upper 80s to the lower 90s. Wednesday will be hotter yet underneath mostly sunny skies. Highs in the upper 80s to the mid 90s. Thursday will remain hot with mostly sunny skies. Highs in the lower to mid 90s. And no change on Friday, as highs will be in the lower to mid 90s.
ON THIS DAY IN WEATHER HISTORY — 1990: Thunderstorms developing ahead of a cold front produced severe weather from northwest Texas to western Missouri. Severe thunderstorms spawned seventeen tornadoes, including nine in Texas. Four tornadoes in Texas injured a total of nine persons. Thunderstorms in Texas also produced hail four inches in diameter at Shamrock, and hail four and a half inches in diameter near Guthrie. Thunderstorms over northeastern Kansas produced more than seven inches of rain in Chautauqua County between 9 PM and midnight.
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