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For the forecasted weather conditions in Kentucky this coming week, click
Kentucky Short-Term Summary
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980 FXUS63 KLMK 241133 AFDLMK Area Forecast Discussion National Weather Service Louisville KY 633 AM EST Mon Feb 24 2020 ...Updated Aviation Discussion... .Short Term...(Today and tonight) Issued at 245 AM EST Mon Feb 24 2020 Main weather player in the short term is a closed upper low over the Oklahoma Panhandle. Broad isentropic lift ahead of this system is spreading precip from SW-NE into western and central Kentucky, and by daybreak most of the region should see light rain. Rain will continue for much of the day today and well into tonight, with very little diurnal range in temps. Could see some elevated instability develop late this afternoon into this evening, so will continue to roll with slight chances for thunder, mainly across south central Kentucky. Low-level inversion will keep a lid on any severe potential. Upper low opens up and really weakens as it moves toward the Ohio Valley, and we could start to see precip taper off from SW-NE late tonight as the upper wave leaves the sfc low behind over southwest Indiana. .Long Term...(Tuesday through Sunday) Issued at 245 AM EST Mon Feb 24 2020 Tuesday - Wednesday Night... The upper pattern will feature broad troughing over the central part of the CONUS as we move toward the mid week time frame. Within this pattern, two pieces of shortwave energy will be of note. Tuesday, the lead shortwave over the Wabash River Valley will be a shell of it's former self, along with a continually weakening surface low passing just to our north. There will still be enough moisture associated with this feature to keep scattered light rain showers in across mainly our north and east CWA, especially in the morning. Southern and central KY stand the best chance at staying dry, especially by afternoon. Despite a weak cold front passing through, highs will still be able to reach into the 50s during the day. The lead system departs to the NE Tuesday night, with a mainly dry overnight, and lows dropping into the mid and upper 30s. A second and much more potent shortwave (trop fold down to ~550mb) will quickly rotate into the lower Great Lakes region by Wednesday morning. As this occurs, an intense mid to upper level impulse will round the base of the shortwave and overspread the weak surface low left behind by the previous weakening shortwave over the eastern Great Lakes. Strong upper level divergence within the left exit region of the impulse will lead to rapid surface cyclogenesis once again, turning on cold advection over our area and sparking scattered to numerous showers within steepening low level lapse rates Wednesday into early Wednesday evening. Surface temps are expected to be in the mid to upper 30s across our area on Wednesday, however given the steepening low level lapse rates, think we could see some snow mixing in with rain showers, especially across our north and east. Overall, don't expect we'll see much accumulation potential given the mild conditions, but suppose we could have some brief vis restrictions and perhaps a dusting with any stronger shower. Gusty W winds will also be noted during this time. The trough axis moves through by Wednesday night, with dry and cold conditions returning. Lows by Thursday morning should be in the mid 20s. Thursday... Mostly clear, dry, and cold conditions will be around for Thursday as we sit under NW flow aloft. Highs are expected to stay in the mid to upper 30s, with maybe a few low 40s down across our far SW. Thursday Night - Sunday... The late week into the first part of the weekend will feature mostly dry conditions under a NW flow aloft pattern. However, we will have to watch for a couple of weak clipper systems diving through the flow into our region. Models indicate a couple of these disturbances will be possible, but timing/placement are scattered so overall confidence is low for this cycle. After Thursday night lows in the low and mid 20s, highs on Friday likely stay in the 35 to 40 degree range. The coldest night of the extended looks to be Friday night where some upper teens and low 20s look reasonable. Saturday highs recover a degree or two, but we'll still see plenty of upper 30s and low 40s for highs. Temps then begin to moderate for the end of the weekend into the first part of the new work week as 40s and 50s for highs return. && .Aviation...(12Z TAF Issuance) Issued at 633 AM EST Mon Feb 24 2020 Light rain has overspread the region early this morning, and conditions are gradually deteriorating from a vis/cig standpoint. HNB has already seen IFR ceilings, and expect this to prevail through today. HNB may even see LIFR by tonight. Expect steady SE winds through this forecast cycle. BWG/SDF/LEX ceilings are currently MVFR or VFR, although they will find their way down into the MVFR/low MVFR range later this morning. By afternoon and evening, better chances for IFR will exist. There will also be a chance for some lower MVFR or IFR visibilities in the pockets of heavier rain. Surface winds will be more SE and S in the 10 to 15 mph range. A few gusts up around 20-25 mph are possible at times, especially down near BWG. BWG will also have the best chance at some brief periods of VFR later tonight as it remains a bit farther south of the warm front, however MVFR will mostly prevail. && .LMK WATCHES/WARNINGS/ADVISORIES... IN...None. KY...None. && $$ Short Term...RAS Long Term...BJS Aviation...BJS
138 FXUS63 KJKL 241505 AFDJKL AREA FORECAST DISCUSSION National Weather Service Jackson KY 1005 AM EST Mon Feb 24 2020 .UPDATE... Issued at 1005 AM EST MON FEB 24 2020 Midnight shift updated pop and weather grids between 8 and 9 am based on the current radar trends. Since that point, the radar trends have evolved a bit, and therefore another round of updates to the current and near-term pops/weather was needed. A more widespread line of showers has been moving through the SW portion of the CWA, headed NEward. Meanwhile, a strong amount of dry air has worked into the far eastern and NE portion of the CWA, with pops diminishing here quite substantially. Tried to time out stronger line of showers as it heads NE over the next few hours, but do expect it to fizzle out somewhat as it enters into the drier air in this region. Meanwhile, much of the NE CWA should continue to expect only scattered activity through the early afternoon. For the rest of the afternoon, the ongoing forecast looked to still be on track with the latest hi-res models, showing scattered showers in the NE and pops ramping up in the western CWA, then spreading eastward. Otherwise, the remainder of the forecast is in good shape. The changes made during this update were not substantial, but will likely go ahead and send out a new set of zones to freshen them up from the original 4am issuance. All updates have been published and sent to NDFD/web as well. UPDATE Issued at 745 AM EST MON FEB 24 2020 Light precipitation continues to spread northeast across our area early this morning. This has generally been eroding as it encounters drier air in the low levels. The higher precipitation amounts have been generally west of I-75, as well as on top of Black Mountain, where wetbulbing has brought the temperature down to 29 degrees. Local webcams for some of our higher elevations reveal some light accumulation on grassy and elevated surfaces. Precipitation looks to lighten up temporarily through the mid- morning hours according to radar trends, and will freshen up the PoPs accordingly. Updates will be out shortly. && .SHORT TERM...(Today through Tuesday) Issued at 349 AM EST MON FEB 24 2020 The latest surface map features broad low pressure across southern Ontario, with an occluded/cold front stemmed south southwest across the Great Lakes and into the Ohio Valley/Midwest regions. A secondary low pressure system is wrapped up just east of the Oklahoma Panhandle, with a warm front branched to the east southeast into Arkansas. The attendant cold front is aligned to the south southwest across western Texas. Aloft, a fairly stout jet stream is in place across the southern portion of the CONUS. Another jet is diving southeast across the northern Rockies, with a sharp ridge axis noted across the eastern Pacific. A cutoff low is located across the southern Plains, with a more concentrated short wave trough moving in across the northern Rockies. Moisture advection well out ahead of the southern Plains system is ongoing across the Ohio and Tennessee valleys, with light rain moving in near the southern Tennessee/Kentucky border. Cooler temperatures continue to linger in the far eastern valleys, where some mid 30s reside. Still, these have bumped up a few degrees overnight. Black Mountain is also reporting in the mid 30s; however, dew points are quite a bit lower there, generally in the low to mid 20s. A mostly unsettled weather pattern will dominate the majority of the short term forecast for eastern Kentucky. The southern Plains cutoff low will open up and dampen as it moves east towards the Midwest and eventually into the Ohio Valley late today and into tonight. Meanwhile, the northern Rockies short wave will become the more dominant feature tonight and into Tuesday, carving out an amplified trough west of the Mississippi River by the end of the period. At the surface, low pressure will also gradually diminish with time as it heads east today. The system will continue to track along or near the Commonwealth tonight and into Tuesday, broadening and dampening even more so with time. Despite the weakening system, plenty of moisture will advect in out ahead of it, and the lingering jet stream to our south will also aid in the forcing tonight. Expect light rain to move in from the southwest today. This may start off as a rain/snow mix for elevations above 3000 feet; however, warmer ground temperatures and the light nature of the precipitation will keep any impacts minimal. The precipitation will diminish by the mid to late morning hours, especially across the east, where downslope flow should lessen the precipitation more effectively. As the surface low draws closer from the west later this afternoon and into this evening, the associated warm front will approach. The NAM is a bit stouter with the 850 mb jet, while the ECMWF/GFS are more modest. As such, the NAM carries a bit more instability into our southwest counties, suggesting a few storms might be possible. Forecast soundings west of I-75 look meager on the instability, with MU CAPE values of generally less than 250 J/kg. Given that the system is weakening, am inclined to leave out the mention of thunder. The best overall forcing arrives this evening, with the low level jet nosing in from the southwest, while a left exit region of an upper level jet streak is possibly superimposed aloft for a small window of time. This should allow for some more moderate rainfall rates. The rain will taper off from southwest to northeast into Tuesday, as the deeper forcing and moisture exit the area. Temperatures will trend well above normal through Tuesday. Rain and clouds will keep highs a bit more suppressed today, generally in the upper 40s to lower 50s. Readings will not fall much tonight, given the persistent south to southwest low level flow. Lows will average in the mid 40s. Depending on cloud cover on Tuesday, temperatures will rebound into the upper 50s and lower 60s. Both the GFS and NAM show quite a bit of lingering low level moisture through the morning, before some thinning may be possible in the afternoon. .LONG TERM...(Tuesday night through Sunday) Issued at 338 AM EST MON FEB 24 2020 The extended period will start off dry and mild, as a ridge of high pressure and southwesterly flow associated with it pump warm moist air into the Tennessee and Ohio Valleys. This flow will be in response to the approach of a large and well developed area of low pressure that will be heading our way. A surface front paired with the low will push through eastern Kentucky Wednesday and Wednesday, and will bring widespread precipitation to the area yet again. The best chance for precipitation will be during the day on Wednesday, during frontal passage. As the front begins to move off to our east, the precipitation will taper off and eventually mix with and change over to snow. We may see a dusting of accumulation Wednesday night for a few locations, as colder air filters into the area behind the departing front. We should see a return to dry weather most of Wednesday night, all of Thursday, and most of Thursday night, as a weak ridge of high pressure briefly sets up shop over the region. Based on several different sets of model data, there it appears to be a decent chance for precipitation again from very early Friday morning through early Friday evening, as a fast moving shortwave aloft is forecast to move through the region. A mix of rain and snow will be possible on Friday. Little if any snow accumulation is expected, however, due to the speed of the parent system. Once that system clears our area, we should see an extended period of dry weather that should last through the weekend and into the first of next week. Temperatures during the extended are expected to be below normal on average, with daytime highs generally forecast to be in the 30s and 40s, with nightly lows in the 20s on tap after Tuesday night(lows in the lower 40s forecast for that night). Winds are expected to be fairly brisk and gusty during the middle of next week, as strong low pressure moves through the region. The winds Wednesday through Thursday are forecast to be out of the west at around 10 Kts, with gusts of 15 to 25 Kts possible at times. && .AVIATION...(For the 12Z TAFS through 12Z Tuesday morning) ISSUED AT 745 AM EST MON FEB 24 2020 MVFR ceilings and light rain will overspread eastern Kentucky through the day and especially tonight. There will be some breaks in the lower deck at times between more sustained bouts of precipitation through this afternoon. Ceilings will then lower once again towards this evening with more widespread rains moving back into the area. Low level wind shear will also threaten along and west of I-75 between 03 and 09z. Light south winds will increase to 5 to 8 kts by the late morning hours. These will back to the south southeast by early this evening, before veering to the south once again towards dawn. && .JKL WATCHES/WARNINGS/ADVISORIES... NONE. && $$ UPDATE...JMW SHORT TERM...GEOGERIAN LONG TERM...AR AVIATION...GEOGERIAN
087 FXUS63 KPAH 241128 AFDPAH Area Forecast Discussion National Weather Service Paducah KY 528 AM CST Mon Feb 24 2020 .UPDATE... Issued at 527 AM CST Mon Feb 24 2020 Updated aviation discussion for the 12 UTC TAF issuance. && .SHORT TERM...(Today through Wednesday night) Issued at 250 AM CST Mon Feb 24 2020 Complex forecast in the short term period with multiple systems progged to impact the area. We'll break it down by time period. This morning...a mostly solid shield of light to moderate rain is moving through the area. This is occurring ahead of a warm front located over the Midsouth that will lift through the area later this morning. So far rainfall rates have averaged a few hundredths to a tenth of an inch per hour. While radar does show pockets of moderate rain over NE Arkansas moving towards SE Missouri, thinking overall is that rainfall rates will be too low to create flooding issues in the Ozark Foothills. This afternoon and tonight...Scattered to numerous rain showers and a few thunderstorms will continue through the early evening as the warm front moves north through the CWA. There could be a break in the precipitation and maybe a few breaks in the clouds in SE Missouri, far SW Illinois, and far W Kentucky from late morning into the the early afternoon as midlevel dryness works north into that area. High temperatures will range from near 50 near EVV to the upper 50s at POF. Things get interesting by mid- and late afternoon in southeast Missouri and perhaps far western Kentucky when the surface low is progged to pass just north and west of that region. Modest advection of warmth and moisture (temperatures in the mid to upper 50s and dew points in the lower to middle 50s) coupled with steep mid-level lapse rates of 7.5-8.0 C/km, will yield roughly 250-750 J/kg of surfaced-based instability. Additionally, surface winds will become southeasterly along with 60 kts of 0-6 km shear and about 100-200 m2/s2 of 0-1 km SRH. With this environment, can't rule out a strong to severe thunderstorm this afternoon (mainly from 21z-0z), with the primary hazards being isolated large hail, a damaging wind gust, and possibly a brief tornado. With the surface low nearby, cold air funnels will also be a possibility. The SPC day 1 marginal risk for this area has a similar idea. Any severe threat will be done by early evening at the latest. Tuesday and Wednesday...After a quiet but cloudy Tuesday with seasonable temperatures, a second quick- moving disturbance will pass through the Great Lakes region Tuesday night into Wednesday. This could yield a few rain showers initially, but as colder air advects southward Wednesday, we could see a changeover to rain/snow mix or snow showers along and north of the Ohio River. QPF will be very light with this system, so no accumulation is expected. With Arctic high pressure forecast to descend our way, highs Wednesday will be in the middle 30s to lower 40s, about 10-15 degrees below normal for late February. .LONG TERM...(Thursday through Sunday) Issued at 250 AM CST Mon Feb 24 2020 There is reasonable agreement amongst the 00Z guidance in the overall pattern through the period, but the consensus for sensible weather is not that great. Thursday through Saturday we will remain in an active northwest flow aloft, with multiple impulses likely to stream over the region. The 00Z guidance continues to indicate some potential for minor surface reflections and some light QPF associated with the stronger impulses. There continues to be a decent signal for the southern half of the area Friday night, and that is the one period and location that has slight chance PoPs. Otherwise, the forecast is dry, but impulses could impact at least a portion of the area anytime from Thursday afternoon through Saturday morning. It will be cold with rather persistent northwest or west winds at the surface, so snow will be a possibility, especially at night. Upper ridging is expected to finally develop over the Mississippi and Ohio Valleys Sunday. The 00Z GFS Ensemble mean keeps it there into next Monday, while the operational 00Z GFS and ECMWF kick out an initial impulse from the southwest U.S. trough toward our region, effectively flattening the ridge and putting us into southwest flow Sunday night or next Monday. With decent low-level warm advection, this would result in a good chance of showers and possibly even some elevated thunderstorms Sunday night or Monday, especially over southeast Missouri and southern Illinois. Looking into next Tuesday and Wednesday there is a decent signal for heavy rain from widespread showers and some thunderstorms, as the southwestern trough slowly moves out over our region. Temperatures will be well below normal through Saturday, with the coldest air expected Friday and Friday night when highs will range from the middle 30s north to the lower 40s south, and lows will be in the lower to middle 20s. A warming trend will take readings up to near normal levels Sunday and a few degrees above normal for Monday. && .AVIATION... Issued at 527 AM CST Mon Feb 24 2020 IFR to LIFR conditions expected through the forecast period along with periods of showers/fog and isolated afternoon thunderstorms. Could see a break in the rain this morning into the early afternoon at KCGI/KPAH/KMVN. Satellite shows widespread FLS behind the morning wave of rain, so not expected any improvement in cigs. Added VCTS mention this afternoon at KCGI where scattered thunderstorm development is possible. Vsbys should improve tonight into Tuesday morning, but cigs will remain in the IFR/LIFR range. Winds will become southeasterly today at 9-12 kts as low pressure passes to the northwest. Some gusts near 20 kts possible. && .PAH WATCHES/WARNINGS/ADVISORIES... IL...None. MO...None. IN...None. KY...None. && $$ UPDATE...DWS SHORT TERM...DWS LONG TERM...DRS AVIATION...DWS
Current Agricultural Weather Conditions in Kentucky
...Widespread Rain To Start The Workweek...
Based on observations at 1100am EST, Monday February 24, 2020
Across Kentucky...temperatures are near 47 degrees west, near 42 degrees central, and near 43 degrees east. Current sky conditions are light rain west, light rain central, and light rain east. In the west, relative humidity is near 90%, and the dew point is near 44 degrees. In the central part of the state, relative humidity is near 92%, and the dew point is near 40 degrees. In the east, relative humidity is near 82%, and the dew point is near 38 degrees. Current drying conditions are poor west, poor central, and poor east. Winds are from the southeast at 13 mph west, where conditions are not favorable for spraying due to strong winds and light rain. Winds are from the southeast at 13 mph central, where conditions are not favorable for spraying due to strong winds and light rain. Winds are from the southwest at 3 mph east, where conditions are not favorable for spraying due to light rain. The livestock cold stress index is in the no stress category west, no stress category central, and no stress category east. Based on current available observations, the highest temperature is 47 degrees at Paducah, Louisville International, Louisville Bowman, and Bowling Green. The lowest temperature is 41 degrees at Somerset. Click here for the entire list of ag. weather observations across Kentucky.
Updated Monday, February 24, 2020
Widespread rain is expected for much of today and tonight. Tuesday will bring a break
in the rain, and milder temperatures. Precipitation returns again Wednesday, with
much cooler air for the end of the week.
...Widespread Rain To Start The Workweek...
Precipitation could change over to snow on Wednesday evening as much cooler air
filters into the area. A dusting of snow is possible by Thursday morning.
Kentucky State Forecast
Across the Commonwealth...Across the Commonwealth for the next week...
Western KY .TODAY...Patchy fog in the morning. Showers in the morning, then showers and a chance of thunderstorms in the afternoon. Highs in the mid 50s. Southeast winds around 10 mph. Chance of precipitation near 100 percent. Central KY .TODAY...Rain. Patchy fog. Highs in the upper 40s. South winds 5 to 15 mph. Chance of rain near 100 percent. Eastern KY .REST OF TODAY...Rain. Highs around 50. Light winds. Chance of rain 80 percent.
WESTERN KY AREA (including Paducah):
CENTRAL KY AREA (including Louisville and Lexington):
EASTERN KY AREA (including Jackson):
Mon Feb 24 04:06:00 EST 2020
Including the city of Paducah
305 AM CST Mon Feb 24 2020
.TODAY...Patchy fog in the morning. Showers in the morning, then
showers and a chance of thunderstorms in the afternoon. Highs in
the mid 50s. Southeast winds around 10 mph. Chance of
precipitation near 100 percent.
.TONIGHT...Cloudy. Showers in the evening, then a slight chance
of showers after midnight. Lows in the mid 40s. South winds
around 10 mph in the evening shifting to the southwest after
midnight. Chance of precipitation 90 percent.
.TUESDAY...Mostly cloudy. Highs in the lower 50s. West winds
around 10 mph.
.TUESDAY NIGHT...Mostly cloudy. A 20 percent chance of rain
showers after midnight. Lows in the mid 30s. West winds 5 to
.WEDNESDAY...Mostly cloudy. A 20 percent chance of rain showers
in the morning. Highs around 40. Northwest winds 10 to 15 mph.
.WEDNESDAY NIGHT...Partly cloudy. Lows in the mid 20s.
.THURSDAY...Mostly sunny. Highs in the lower 40s.
.THURSDAY NIGHT...Partly cloudy. Lows in the upper 20s.
.FRIDAY...Mostly sunny. Highs in the lower 40s.
.FRIDAY NIGHT...Partly cloudy. A 20 percent chance of snow after
midnight. Lows in the mid 20s.
.SATURDAY...Mostly sunny. Highs in the mid 40s.
.SATURDAY NIGHT...Clear. Lows in the upper 20s.
.SUNDAY...Sunny. Highs in the lower 50s.
Mon Feb 24 02:58:11 EST 2020
Including the city of Lexington
258 AM EST Mon Feb 24 2020
.TODAY...Rain. Patchy fog. Highs in the upper 40s. South winds
5 to 15 mph. Chance of rain near 100 percent.
.TONIGHT...Rain. Near steady temperature in the mid 40s.
Southeast winds 5 to 15 mph. Chance of rain near 100 percent.
.TUESDAY...Cloudy with a 30 percent chance of rain. Highs in the
mid 50s. Southwest winds 10 to 15 mph.
.TUESDAY NIGHT...Mostly cloudy with a 20 percent chance of rain.
Lows around 40. Southwest winds 5 to 10 mph.
.WEDNESDAY...Rain showers likely. Highs in the lower 40s. West
winds 10 to 15 mph. Chance of showers 60 percent.
.WEDNESDAY NIGHT...Cloudy. Lows in the mid 20s.
.THURSDAY...Partly cloudy. Highs in the mid 30s.
.THURSDAY NIGHT...Partly cloudy. Lows in the lower 20s.
.FRIDAY...Mostly sunny. Highs in the mid 30s.
.FRIDAY NIGHT...Mostly clear. Lows around 18.
.SATURDAY...Partly cloudy. Highs in the mid 30s.
.SATURDAY NIGHT...Mostly clear. Lows around 20.
.SUNDAY...Mostly sunny. Highs in the lower 40s.
Mon Feb 24 10:21:36 EST 2020
Including the city of Jackson
1021 AM EST Mon Feb 24 2020
.REST OF TODAY...Rain. Highs around 50. Light winds. Chance of
rain 80 percent.
.TONIGHT...Rain. Lows in the mid 40s. Light winds. Chance of rain
near 100 percent.
.TUESDAY...Mostly cloudy. A 40 percent chance of showers early.
Highs around 60. Light winds becoming southwest around 10 mph in
.TUESDAY NIGHT...Mostly cloudy. A 20 percent chance of rain late.
Lows in the lower 40s. Light winds.
.WEDNESDAY...Cloudy with rain likely. Highs in the upper 40s.
Light winds becoming west around 10 mph in the afternoon. Chance
of rain 70 percent.
.WEDNESDAY NIGHT...Cloudy with a 30 percent chance of rain. Lows
in the upper 20s.
.THURSDAY...Mostly sunny. Highs in the upper 30s.
.THURSDAY NIGHT...Partly cloudy with a 20 percent chance of snow.
Lows in the mid 20s.
.FRIDAY...Partly sunny with a 30 percent chance of snow. Highs in
the upper 30s.
.FRIDAY NIGHT...Partly cloudy. Lows around 20.
.SATURDAY...Mostly sunny. Highs in the upper 30s.
.SATURDAY NIGHT...Mostly clear. Lows in the lower 20s.
.SUNDAY...Sunny. Highs in the mid 40s.
CENTRAL KY AREA (including Louisville and Lexington):
EASTERN KY AREA (including Jackson):
KENTUCKY --------------------------------------------- 6 TO 10 DAY 8 TO 14 DAY 30 DAY 90 DAY FEB 29-MAR 4 MAR 2-MAR 8 FEB FEB-APR ----------- ----------- -------- --------- Temperature: Normal Above Above Normal Precipitation: Above Above Above Above .... Medium and long range outlooks provided by NCEP/K. Thomas Priddy
Click here for the outlook maps.
WEST - Hazardous Weather
Mon Feb 24 04:02:19 EST 2020 Jefferson-Wayne IL-Edwards-Wabash-Perry IL-Franklin-Hamilton- White-Jackson-Williamson-Saline-Gallatin-Union-Johnson-Pope- Hardin-Alexander-Pulaski-Massac-Gibson-Pike-Posey-Vanderburgh- Warrick-Spencer-Fulton-Hickman-Carlisle-Ballard-McCracken-Graves- Livingston-Marshall-Calloway-Crittenden-Lyon-Trigg-Caldwell- Union KY-Webster-Hopkins-Christian-Henderson-Daviess-McLean- Muhlenberg-Todd-Perry MO-Bollinger-Cape Girardeau-Wayne MO-Carter- Ripley-Butler-Stoddard-Scott-Mississippi-New Madrid- 302 AM CST Mon Feb 24 2020 This Hazardous Weather Outlook is for portions of southern Illinois, southwest Indiana, western Kentucky, and southeast Missouri. .DAY ONE...Today and Tonight There is a chance of isolated to scattered thunderstorms across the entire region today. An isolated strong to severe thunderstorm is possible this afternoon in southeast Missouri and far western Kentucky. The primary hazards would be large hail, but an isolated strong wind gust and perhaps a tornado are possible as well. Otherwise, locally enhanced rainfall and lightning are the primary hazards. Flooding continues on portions of the Green, Ohio, and Mississippi Rivers. Please refer to the latest flood statements for details. .DAYS TWO THROUGH SEVEN...Tuesday through Saturday Flooding will continue on portions of the Green, Ohio, and Mississippi Rivers. Please refer to the latest flood statements for details .SPOTTER INFORMATION STATEMENT... Spotter activation cannot be ruled out in southeast Missouri and far western Kentucky this afternoon.
CENTRAL - Hazardous Weather
Mon Feb 24 03:19:31 EST 2020 Orange-Washington-Scott-Jefferson-Dubois-Crawford-Perry-Harrison- Floyd-Clark-Hancock-Breckinridge-Meade-Ohio-Grayson-Hardin-Bullitt- Oldham-Trimble-Henry-Shelby-Franklin-Spencer-Anderson-Woodford- Fayette-Bourbon-Nicholas-Nelson-Mercer-Jessamine-Larue-Marion-Boyle- Garrard-Madison-Butler-Edmonson-Hart-Green-Taylor-Casey-Lincoln- Logan-Warren-Simpson-Allen-Barren-Monroe-Metcalfe-Adair-Russell- Cumberland-Clinton- Including the cities of Paoli, Salem, Scottsburg, Madison, Jasper, English, Tell City, Corydon, New Albany, Jeffersonville, Lewisport, Hawesville, Hardinsburg, Brandenburg, Hartford, Leitchfield, Elizabethtown, Shepherdsville, Louisville, La Grange, Bedford, Milton, New Castle, Shelbyville, Frankfort, Georgetown, Cynthiana, Taylorsville, Lawrenceburg, Versailles, Lexington, Paris, Carlisle, Bardstown, Springfield, Harrodsburg, Nicholasville, Winchester, Hodgenville, Lebanon, Danville, Lancaster, Richmond, Morgantown, Brownsville, Horse Cave, Greensburg, Campbellsville, Liberty, Stanford, Russellville, Bowling Green, Franklin, Providence, Scottsville, Glasgow, Tompkinsville, Edmonton, Columbia, Jamestown, Burkesville, and Albany 319 AM EST Mon Feb 24 2020 /219 AM CST Mon Feb 24 2020/ This hazardous weather outlook is for portions of south central Indiana and Central Kentucky. .DAY ONE...Today and Tonight. No hazardous weather is expected at this time. .DAYS TWO THROUGH SEVEN...Tuesday through Sunday. Precipitation could change over to snow on Wednesday evening as much cooler air filters into the area. A dusting of snow is possible by Thursday morning. .SPOTTER INFORMATION STATEMENT... Spotter activation is not anticipated at this time. && More information, along with other weather, hydrological and climate information can be found, at weather.gov/louisville.
EAST - Hazardous Weather
Mon Feb 24 04:40:57 EST 2020 Fleming-Montgomery-Bath-Rowan-Estill-Powell-Menifee-Rockcastle- Jackson-Pulaski-Laurel-Wayne-McCreary-Whitley-Knox-Bell-Harlan- Elliott-Morgan-Johnson-Wolfe-Magoffin-Floyd-Lee-Breathitt-Knott- Owsley-Perry-Clay-Leslie-Letcher-Martin-Pike- Including the cities of Flemingsburg, Camargo, Jeffersonville, Mount Sterling, Owingsville, Morehead, Irvine, Ravenna, Clay City, Stanton, Frenchburg, Brodhead, Mount Vernon, McKee, Annville, Burnside, Somerset, London, Monticello, Stearns, Whitley City, Corbin, Williamsburg, Barbourville, Middlesboro, Pineville, Cumberland, Harlan, Sandy Hook, West Liberty, Paintsville, Campton, Salyersville, Prestonsburg, Wheelwright, Beattyville, Jackson, Hindman, Pippa Passes, Booneville, Hazard, Manchester, Hyden, Jenkins, Whitesburg, Inez, Coal Run, Elkhorn City, Pikeville, and South Williamson 440 AM EST Mon Feb 24 2020 This hazardous weather outlook is for portions of eastern Kentucky. .DAY ONE...Today and Tonight. No hazardous weather is expected at this time. .DAYS TWO THROUGH SEVEN...Tuesday through Sunday. No hazardous weather is expected at this time. .SPOTTER INFORMATION STATEMENT... Spotter activation is not anticipated.