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Author Topic: WINTER Dec 2017 - March 2018  (Read 4363 times)

ilinda

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Re: WINTER Dec 2017 - March 2018
« Reply #45 on: January 29, 2018, 06:27:15 PM »
Yowbarb and RR, before your posts #44 and 45, I had wondered what was going on re the flu, because for the past week or two or three, I've seen quite a number of articles with accompanying photos of people who have suddenly gotten the flu, then died very shortly thereafter, and they all appear quite young and vital.

So now it's obvious whatever this "flu" really is, it's not like any recent ones.  In addition to the vitamin D3, which is excellent advice, I'd add it would not hurt to do this just before bedtime, especially if you have even the slightest hint of not feeling up to par:

Dice one or two garlic cloves, heat small pan of water, and as soon as water boils, remove from stove and add garlic to water.  Place pan on kitchen table and situate yourself with your head and face directly over pan, covering your head with a towel.  Now, inhale the warm garlic-laden vapors for about 10 minutes, inhaling deeply and slowly.  After about ten minutes, the water will have cooled a bit and you will have probably gotten the most value you'll get from this garlic vapor treatment.  It has been proven that garlic vapors in the lungs will kill or incapacitate virus particles, and possible other microorganisms.

Yowbarb

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Re: WINTER Dec 2017 - March 2018
« Reply #46 on: January 29, 2018, 09:01:43 PM »
Yowbarb and RR, before your posts #44 and 45, I had wondered what was going on re the flu, because for the past week or two or three, I've seen quite a number of articles with accompanying photos of people who have suddenly gotten the flu, then died very shortly thereafter, and they all appear quite young and vital.

So now it's obvious whatever this "flu" really is, it's not like any recent ones.  In addition to the vitamin D3, which is excellent advice, I'd add it would not hurt to do this just before bedtime, especially if you have even the slightest hint of not feeling up to par:

Dice one or two garlic cloves, heat small pan of water, and as soon as water boils, remove from stove and add garlic to water.  Place pan on kitchen table and situate yourself with your head and face directly over pan, covering your head with a towel.  Now, inhale the warm garlic-laden vapors for about 10 minutes, inhaling deeply and slowly.  After about ten minutes, the water will have cooled a bit and you will have probably gotten the most value you'll get from this garlic vapor treatment.  It has been proven that garlic vapors in the lungs will kill or incapacitate virus particles, and possible other microorganisms.

Wow, ilinda! This is really great news, didn't know this,
Thank You.
 :)

R.R. Book

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Re: WINTER Dec 2017 - March 2018
« Reply #47 on: January 30, 2018, 05:11:09 AM »
Sounds like a good habit to be in Ilinda!

Yowbarb

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Re: WINTER Dec 2017 - March 2018
« Reply #48 on: January 31, 2018, 05:06:06 PM »
http://www.weather.gov/   

Rain and Snow Expected in the Great Lakes and the Northwest; Fire Weather Threat in the Southern Plains
A frontal system is moving through the Great Lakes region bringing rain and snow to portions of the Great Lakes and Ohio Valley, and snow is possible in the Northeast. Elevated to critical fire weather conditions remain for portions of the Southern Plains and Central/Southern Rockies. Pacific energy continues to bring mountain snow and rain to the Pacific Northwest and Northern Rockies

Read More:

http://www.wpc.ncep.noaa.gov/discussions/hpcdiscussions.php?disc=pmdspd

Short Range Forecast Discussion
NWS Weather Prediction Center College Park MD
115 PM EST Wed Jan 31 2018

Valid 00Z Thu Feb 01 2018 - 00Z Sat Feb 03 2018

...A return to much colder weather in store for the central/eastern U.S...

...Wet conditions to remain over the Pacific Northwest...

...Snowfall accumulations likely over the Great Lakes and into the
central/northern Appalachians...



A deep upper trough sweeping through the center of the country and to
points eastward will favor well below average temperatures throughout the
period. Forecast anomalies should be around 15 to 20 degrees below
climatology, particularly from the northern High Plains eastward into the
upper Great Lakes. On Thursday, expected high temperatures should struggle
to escape the single digits with some below zero readings possible over
northern Minnesota. As the arctic boundary slides south and east, expect
this frigid weather to follow suit with below freezing overnight lows
likely down toward the Red River and the mid-South on Friday morning.
While locations east of the Rockies remain on the chilly side, general
ridging across the southwestern states will favor readings around 10 to 15
degrees above average. Low 80s should be numerous across the Desert
Southwest the next couple of days.

The most active weather in the country should remain across the Pacific
Northwest and into the upper Intermountain West. A transitory pattern will
allow an upper ridge to briefly build overhead before giving way to a
quick moving disturbance. In advance of this system, expect an increase in
the coverage of precipitation over the northwestern states, particularly
across the Olympics and Washington Cascades given orographic effects.
Accumulating snows should be favored over the higher elevations with over
a foot expected over the latter ranges. Additional snow is in the forecast
across some of the interior mountain ranges including the Bitterroots,
Sawtooth, and Tetons.

In advance of the mentioned arctic boundary surging through the middle of
the country, light to moderate rainfall should break out from the western
Gulf Coast up across the eastern third of the country. Expect anywhere
from a quarter to half inch of rain over sections of the Tennessee Valley
into the central Appalachians. Within areas of colder temperatures, some
accumulating snows are possible over the Great Lakes and into the higher
terrain of the central/northern Appalachians and the interior Northeast.

Rubin-Oster

Graphics available at www.wpc.ncep.noaa.gov/basicwx/basicwx_ndfd.php

Yowbarb

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Re: WINTER Dec 2017 - March 2018
« Reply #49 on: February 04, 2018, 11:12:20 AM »
https://weather.com/storms/winter   The Weather Channel WINTER NEWS   Video at link below:

https://weather.com/storms/winter/video/snow-and-ice-sunday-for-parts-of-northeast-0

Snow and Ice Sunday for Parts of Northeast
weather.com
Posted: Feb 4 2018 12:45 PM EST
Updated: Feb 4 2018 12:45 PM EST
It is not going to be a super Sunday across parts of the Northeast, with rain, snow and ice in the forecast.

Yowbarb

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Re: WINTER Dec 2017 - March 2018
« Reply #50 on: February 06, 2018, 11:18:58 PM »
https://www.star.nesdis.noaa.gov/GOES/GOES16_CONUS_Band.php?band=13&length=24

GOES-East CONUS View - Band 13
2 hour loop - 24 images - 5 minute update

Yowbarb

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Re: WINTER Dec 2017 - March 2018
« Reply #51 on: February 07, 2018, 06:16:53 PM »
https://weather.com/storms/winter

Winter Storm Liam's Mess of Snow and Ice Continues in the Northeast Into Wednesday Evening

Get the timing, snow and ice amounts from the latest expansive winter storm.

Yowbarb

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Re: WINTER Dec 2017 - March 2018
« Reply #52 on: February 09, 2018, 03:06:15 PM »
https://weather.com/storms/winter video on page

Winter Storm Mateo Bringing Heavy Snow to Some Big Cities

Winter Storm Mateo will bring snow from Montana all the way to New England. Some big cities like Chicago and Detroit are seeing their biggest snowfall of the winter.

Yowbarb

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Re: WINTER Dec 2017 - March 2018
« Reply #53 on: February 21, 2018, 02:16:03 PM »
Large area of the US under a WINTER WEATHER ADVISORY now, On the NWS US Map, the purple = winter weather advisories, the area of dark teal blue is a hard freeze watch, MINNESOTA, WISCONSIN
...
NWS Home page:   http://www.weather.gov/

http://forecast.weather.gov/wwamap/wwatxtget.php?cwa=usa&wwa=Winter%20Weather%20Advisory

Yowbarb

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Re: WINTER Dec 2017 - March 2018
« Reply #54 on: February 21, 2018, 02:25:07 PM »
Yowbarb Note:  SEE the big low pressure system which might bring severe thunderstorms and tornadoes. This is below the winter system. Currently some tornado watches in TX and LA. I added a yellow line to show where the system is strong. Tornado Watches:

http://forecast.weather.gov/wwamap/wwatxtget.php?cwa=usa&wwa=Tornado%20Watch

Yowbarb

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Re: WINTER Dec 2017 - March 2018
« Reply #55 on: February 24, 2018, 07:08:10 PM »
http://www.wpc.ncep.noaa.gov/discussions/hpcdiscussions.php?disc=pmdspd

Short Range Public Discussion
 
(Latest Discussion - Issued 1719Z Feb 24, 2018)
 
Abbreviations and acronyms used in this product: http://www.wpc.ncep.noaa.gov/html/contract.html
 
Short Range Forecast Discussion
NWS Weather Prediction Center College Park MD
1219 PM EST Sat Feb 24 2018

Valid 00Z Sun Feb 25 2018 - 00Z Tue Feb 27 2018

...Flash Flooding is likely from the southern Plains into the Ohio Valley
today and tonight...

...Enhanced risk of severe thunderstorms/tornadoes over parts of the Lower
Mississippi and Lower Ohio Valleys...

...Heavy snow over the Cascades and Northern Rockies...

...Heavy snow for Upper Mississippi Valley/Upper Great Lakes...

Cold air aloft associated with an upper level disturbances and onshore
flow will lead to a wet regime across the Northwest, with coastal rain and
higher elevation snow through Sunday night associated with a pair of
frontal zones at the trough's leading edge.  Northern California and the
Central Rockies will be greeted by lower elevation rain/higher elevation
and interior snow intermittently into Monday.

A wave of low pressure over the Southern Plains will deepen rapidly and
occlude while moving through the Great Lakes Sunday morning.  The system
will produce snow -- heavy at times -- to the left of its track over parts
of the Northern Plains, the Upper Midwest, and Upper Peninsula of Michigan
by Saturday night, clearing the Great Lakes by Sunday evening.  Closer to
its cold and warm fronts, showers and thunderstorms with a high risk of
flash flooding over parts of the Lower/Middle Mississippi Valley into
parts of the Ohio Valley by Saturday evening.  Per the Storm Prediction
Center, some thunderstorms in may be severe (including tornadoes) today
and tonight across portions of the Mississippi Valley, Ohio Valley, and
Tennessee.  Showers and thunderstorms linger across the Western/Central
Gulf Coast into Sunday night as the cold front stalls and weak waves
ripple along the boundary.

Precipitation then moves eastward into a more stable airmass as an area of
rain into the Southern Mid-Atlantic/Southeast Sunday afternoon and evening
and the Northeast on Sunday.  Snow is expected across Northern New
England.  Areas of freezing rain are also possible in New England.

Roth

Graphics available at www.wpc.ncep.noaa.gov/basicwx/basicwx_ndfd.php

MadMax

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Re: WINTER Dec 2017 - March 2018
« Reply #56 on: March 04, 2018, 03:29:45 PM »
Brace yourselves for round two: North East to be hit by a second storm in less than a week after deadly 'Bombogenesis' kills nine, leaves two million without power and brings the worst flooding in years to parts of Massachusetts

http://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/article-5459389/Eight-dead-bombogenesis-rips-North-East.html

Nine people have died and homes along the East Coast have been destroyed by the deadly nor'easter 'bombogensis' which tore through the region on Friday leaving a trail of destruction in its wake.

But officials warn that severe weather is still to come in areas along the East Coast this week.

Florida and parts of the Caribbean should expect high surf tides from the slow moving storm as it continues to churn out towards the Atlantic Ocean.

These tides could continue into early next week and cause flooding in areas along the coast of Florida.

Another storm is forming, though, and is expected to hit parts of Florida on Tuesday before moving upward towards the North East on Wednesday into Thursday.

Heavy rainfall and snow mixtures are anticipated while the winds should be less severe than what was experienced during Storm Riley.

This comes after Maryland, Pennsylvania, Massachusetts and Virginia declared states of emergency where authorities had to rescue people from homes and vehicles.

Max.
"Ignorance is Bliss" - (Agent Smith the first Matrix Movie)

MadMax

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Re: WINTER Dec 2017 - March 2018
« Reply #57 on: March 04, 2018, 03:39:32 PM »
At least six dead in Winter Storm Riley as 'bombogenesis' pounds the East Coast with 60mph winds, snow and 4ft surges leaving 1.4 MILLION without power and causing 3,000 canceled flights

www.dailymail.co.uk/news/article-5453089/Noreaster-slams-East-Coast-heavy-rain-strong-winds.html

At least six people have been killed by falling trees as a powerful Nor'easter pounds the East Coast, submerging Boston and parts of coastal Massachusetts.

The storm system known as 'bombogenesis' toppled trees and power lines elsewhere on Friday and dumped more than 20 inches of snow.

On Friday morning, storm surges of up to four feet rushed over the sea wall and into city streets as Winter Storm Riley took hold in Boston.

While Massachusetts was pounded by floods and rain, much of the East Coast endured heavy snow and winds of up to 60 mph.

Max
"Ignorance is Bliss" - (Agent Smith the first Matrix Movie)

R.R. Book

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Re: WINTER Dec 2017 - March 2018
« Reply #58 on: March 06, 2018, 04:35:24 AM »
The headline says "get ready for round two," but since Massachusetts just went through the flooding both in January and early March, this will be "round three" for them.  The row of power line poles downed across the road were shocking - fortunately few cars appeared to be in the wrong place at the wrong time.


Yowbarb

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Re: WINTER Dec 2017 - March 2018
« Reply #59 on: March 07, 2018, 08:27:19 PM »
"A strengthening nor'easter will continue to parallel the Northeast U.S.
coast on Wednesday night and Thursday, and then move westward into Maine
by Friday.
As it moves, snow will occur north and west of the low. Winter
Storm Warnings and Winter Weather Advisories are in place from eastern
Pennsylvania through the Northeast."
...
http://www.wpc.ncep.noaa.gov/discussions/hpcdiscussions.php?disc=pmdspd

Short Range Public Discussion
 
(Latest Discussion - Issued 1959Z Mar 07, 2018)
 
Abbreviations and acronyms used in this product ;

http://www.wpc.ncep.noaa.gov/html/contract.html
 
Short Range Forecast Discussion
NWS Weather Prediction Center College Park MD
259 PM EST Wed Mar 07 2018

Valid 00Z Thu Mar 08 2018 - 00Z Sat Mar 10 2018

...A nor'easter will continue to spread snow into the northern
Mid-Atlantic and Northeast...

...An active pattern in the West will result in rain and snow...

A strengthening nor'easter will continue to parallel the Northeast U.S.
coast on Wednesday night and Thursday, and then move westward into Maine
by Friday. As it moves, snow will occur north and west of the low. Winter
Storm Warnings and Winter Weather Advisories are in place from eastern
Pennsylvania through the Northeast. The heaviest snow is expected to occur
in Maine, where over 18 inches of snow is possible through the end of the
workweek as the surface low lingers. The major cities of New York City and
Boston are on the gradient in between substantial snowfall totals and
lighter snowfall totals, so there is uncertainty in how much snow will
fall. See your local forecast on www.weather.gov, and our snowfall
probabilities on our Interactive Winter Weather Map to see the range of
possibilities. Farther west, the Great Lakes region and the Central
Appalachians will also see snowfall. 6 to 8 inches of snow is possible for
portions of those areas.

In the western U.S., multiple surface and upper-level low pressure systems
will lead to precipitation. Rain will spread into the Pacific Northwest
and northern California Wednesday evening and snow will spread into the
higher elevations of the Cascades and Intermountain West on Wednesday
night. Through Friday, over a foot of snow is possible in the northern
Cascades, and 8 to 12 inches of snow are possible in portions of the
Northern Rockies. Rainfall totals in the lower elevations will be
generally light, with about an inch or so of rain expected.

Temperature-wise, the eastern half of the U.S. will be cooler than average
on Thursday and Friday. High temperatures in the Central Appalachians are
forecast to be up to 20 degrees below average on Thursday, supporting the
chances of snow there. Freeze warnings are in place for portions of the
Southeast. From the Southwest into the Southern and Central High Plains,
warmer than normal temperatures are expected. On Friday, high temperatures
over the Central High Plains will be around 15 degrees above average.

Tate

Graphics available at www.wpc.ncep.noaa.gov/basicwx/basicwx_ndfd.php

 

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