It's going to be the second day of Spring. We are going to be dealing with another round of winter. The good news it will be a weak round of winter which should be pretty flakes falling and not really accumulating due to warm ground temps and surface level air temps.
It's the first day of Spring and we are starting off with some yucky weather. It is going to be an overcast yucky day with rain moving in later this evening. We will see a high of around 59º
The question on everyone's mind this morning is when is the snow going to start. We will continue to see rain over the next few hours this morning but a transition to sleet and snow will occur as we move through the midmorning and early afternoon hours.
I have been tracking this system for the past several days and as we close in on Monday there are still some questions this system is posing. Will we see snow? The answer is likely yes. Will we see snow accumulating?
We have been talking about it for the past few days now. Snow has been in the forecast and as we begin to end the weekend we are about 36 hours away from seeing the chance for snow mixing in early Monday .
As we enter the weekend there are a lot of questions surrounding the precipitation we are going to see around the county. Let's start off with your Saturday and then we will take a look right into Monday. Today we are going to see a high of around 57º
Rowan County Weather started as a personal special interest I had in keeping the residents of Rowan County informed on weather forecast specific to Rowan County. The service started on Facebook and Twitter in July of 2013.
If you keep up with my daily forecast updates. You know that on Wednesday night I forecasted we could see a rain/snow mix during the overnight hours of Sunday into Monday. That is still looking like a possibility.
Flash flooding in North Carolina usually occurs when a large amount of rain falls in an area over a short period of time.
Each year in the United States, more than 400 people are struck by lightning. On average, between 55 and 60 people are killed; hundreds of others suffer permanent neurological disabilities. Most of these tragedies can be avoided with a few simple precautions.