A joint service of the UK Ag Weather Center and the National Weather Service.
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Regional Hourly Observations For PHELPS County
Issued at 300 PM CDT SUN SEP 23 2018
...CENTRAL MISSOURI... CITY SKY/WX TMP DP RH WIND PRES REMARKS COLUMBIA SUNNY 78 55 44 E8G17 30.04F JEFFERSON CITY PTSUNNY 78 56 46 MISG 30.02F ROLLA PTSUNNY 75 59 57 E8 30.04F SEDALIA SUNNY 77 54 44 E13G20 30.03F WHITEMAN AFB SUNNY 78 54 43 SE10 29.98F WARRENSBURG SUNNY 77 52 41 SE10 30.01F OSAGE BEACH PTSUNNY 75 62 64 E8 30.03F
Current Agricultural Weather Conditions in Missouri
Based on observations at 300pm CDT, Sunday September 23, 2018
Across Missouri...temperatures are near 74 degrees north, near 78 degrees central, and near 67 degrees south. Current sky conditions are sunny north, partly sunny central, and cloudy south. In the north, relative humidity is near 48%, and the dew point is near 53 degrees. In the central part of the state, relative humidity is near 46%, and the dew point is near 56 degrees. In the south, relative humidity is near 84%, and the dew point is near 62 degrees. The livestock heat stress category is no stress north, no stress central, and no stress south. Winds are from the southeast at 9 mph north, where conditions are favorable for spraying. Winds are unavailable central. north. north, where conditions are favorable for spraying. Winds are from the northeast at 8 mph south, where conditions are favorable for spraying. Based on current available observations, the highest temperature is 79 degrees at Spirit of St. Louis and Lee's Summit. The lowest temperature is 67 degrees at West Plains.
Current NOWCAST not available:
Nowcasts are not issued routinely during fair weather. Only when
precipitation or other significant weather is occuring in this county will these
forecasts be issued. Currently, there is no short term forecast in effect.
US Radar, All NWS Radars (In near-real time), Current Livestock Heat Stress Index (LSI), Current Wind Chill Map
Hazardous Weather Outlook For PHELPS County,MO
317 PM CDT Sun Sep 23 2018 DAY ONE This Afternoon and Tonight. Weather hazards expectedLimited fog risk. DISCUSSION Areas mainly along and south of Interstate 44 may see patchy fog over night. Some fog may be dense at times mainly near lakes, streams and valleys. DAYS TWO THROUGH SEVEN Monday through Saturday. Thunderstorms will be possible from Monday evening into early Wednesday with the approach of the next frontal system. A few strong to severe storms will be possible over the eastern Ozarks Tuesday afternoon and evening. Damaging winds will be the primary threat. SPOTTER INFORMATION STATEMENT Spotter activation will not be needed through tonight.
7-Day Forecast For PHELPS County, MO
314 PM CDT Sun Sep 23 2018
TONIGHT MONDAY MONDAY NIGHT TUESDAY TUESDAY NIGHT WEDNESDAY AND WEDNESDAY NIGHT THURSDAY THURSDAY NIGHT AND FRIDAY FRIDAY NIGHT THROUGH SUNDAY
WEDNESDAY AND WEDNESDAY NIGHT
THURSDAY NIGHT AND FRIDAY
FRIDAY NIGHT THROUGH SUNDAY
Medium & Long Range Outlook For Missouri
MISSOURI --------------------------------------------- 6 TO 10 DAY 8 TO 14 DAY 30 DAY 90 DAY SEP 29-OCT 3 OCT 1-OCT 7 SEP SEP-NOV ----------- ----------- -------- --------- Temperature: Normal Normal Precipitation: Above Above .... Medium and long range outlooks provided by NCEP/K. Thomas Priddy5 Day Rainfall Forecast, 6 to 10 Day , 8 to 14 Day , Text, 30-Day Outook, 90-Day Outook, 120-Day Outlook
Sunday September 23, 2018 the 266th Day of Year --------------------------------------------------- SUN Declination -0.450000 Distance 0.999719 AU Rise 07:58 EDT Set 20:03 EDT Transit Meridian 14:00 EDT Civil Twilight Begins 07:32 EDT Ends 20:29 EDT Calculations made for central point in the state. Time in ET -- and will vary due to location and elevation -- Priddy
Historical Weather And Climate Facts For Today
SEPTEMBER 23RD HISTORIC WEATHER EVENTS ...1815... One of the greatest hurricanes to strike New England made landfall at Long Island and crossed Massachusetts and New Hampshire. It was the worst tempest in nearly two hundred years, equal to the hurricane which struck in 1938, and one of a series of severe summer and autumn storms to affect shipping lanes that year. (David Ludlum) ...1904... The temperature at Charlotteburg NJ dipped to 23 degrees, the coldest reading of record for so early in the autumn for the state. (The Weather Channel) ...1983... A thunderstorm downburst caused a timber blowdown in the Kaibab National Forest north of the Grand Canyon. Two hundred acres were completely destroyed, and scattered destruction occurred across another 3300 acres. Many trees were snapped off 15 to 30 feet above ground level. (The Weather Channel) ...1987... Autumn began on a rather pleasant note for much of the nation. Showers and thunderstorms were confined to Florida and the southwestern deserts. Warm weather continued in the western U.S., and began to spread into the Great Plains Region, but even in the southwestern deserts readings remained below 100 degrees. (The National Weather Summary) ...1988... Thunderstorms developing along a cold front in the south central U.S. produced severe weather in Oklahoma during the afternoon and early evening hours. Thunderstorms produced softball size hail near Noble and Enterprise, and baseball size hail at Lequire and Kinta. A tornado near Noble OK destroyed a mobile home injuring one person. (The National Weather Summary) (Storm Data) ...1989... Seventeen cities in the north central U.S. reported record low temperatures for the date, including Devils Lake ND with a reading of 22 degrees. Jackson KY reported a record low of 41 degrees during the late afternoon. Strong northwesterly winds ushering cold air into the central and northeastern U.S. gusted to 55 mph at Indianapolis IND. Winds along the cold front gusted to 65 mph at Norfolk VA, and thunderstorms along the cold front deluged Roseland NJ with 2.25 inches of rain in one hour. The temperature at Richmond VA plunged from 84 degrees to 54 degrees in two hours. Snow and sleet was reported at Binghamton NY. (Storm Data) (The National Weather Summary) ...2006... A slow-moving storm system brought torrential rains to Kentucky on September 22 and 23, 2006, resulting in widespread flooding. Eight people were killed in the state. It was the worst general flood since the March 1997 flood. It was the deadliest weather event in this area since seven people were killed in the flood of March 1-2, 1997, and the Super Outbreak of tornadoes on April 3, 1974 when 72 lives were lost.
Ag Weather Center, Department of Biosystems & Agricultural Engineering, University of Kentucky