Taking a break or signing off! Guys, after running this FB page since 2009 and m…

Taking a break or signing off! Guys, after running this FB page since 2009 and midatlanticweather.com since 2002, I am signing off! It has been a great run! I am just unable to manage it and I also think that it is a distraction to things for me in my life! I have given rights to the Admins of Virginia Weather Network as they are great weather friends and will likely add this in their sites that they have in their network! I appreciate the time and fun it has been! Best to you all!!

Great lecture on "Global Warming" and the holes in the "facts" https://www.youtu…

Great lecture on "Global Warming" and the holes in the "facts"
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=NtcNjoDe5Pg#t=966


Patrick Moore- ICCC9 July 8, 2014

Patrick Moore, founding member and former president of Greenpeace, delivers keynote address, "Confessions of a Greenpeace Drop out" at the Ninth Internationa...

This is pretty interesting!

This is pretty interesting!


Timeline Photos
Latest from the SPC WCM page. http://www.spc.noaa.gov/wcm/ NORMAN, Okla. During a month when severe weather typically strikes, this March has been unusually quiet, with no tornado or severe thunderstorm watches issued by NOAA's Storm Prediction Center so far. And, National Weather Service forecasters see no sign of dramatic change for the next week at least. "We are in uncharted territory with respect to lack of severe weather", said Greg Carbin, SPC's warning coordination meteorologist. "This has never happened in the record of SPC watches dating back to 1970." Since the beginning of 2015, the SPC has issued only four tornado watches and no severe thunderstorm watches, which is less than 10 percent of the typical number of 52 tornado watches issued by mid-March. The approximately 20 tornadoes reported since January 1 is well below the 10-year average of 130 for that time period. There is no one clear reason to explain the lack of tornadoes, Carbin said. "We're in a persistent pattern that suppresses severe weather, and the right ingredients -- moisture, instability, and lift -- have not been brought together in any consistent way so far this year." Forecasters expect a change soon, however. April and May are typically the busiest months for severe weather and tornadoes. Patterns can change in a few days, Carbin said, and it's important to be prepared for severe weather when it occurs. Analysis of the ten lowest and ten highest watch count years through the middle of March reveals little correlation to the subsequent number of tornadoes through the end of June. For example, early 2012 was particularly active with 77 watches issued through mid-March. The subsequent period through the end of June was unusually quiet for tornadoes with about 130 fewer EF1 and stronger tornadoes occurring than what would normally be expected. On the other hand, 1984, with a relatively low watch count of 28 through mid-March, became more active and by late June had about 100 EF1 and stronger tornadoes above the long-term mean of 285.

Mid Atlantic Weather's Facebook Wall 2015-03-19 06:27:18


Timeline Photos
A Winter Storm Watch in effect late tonight through Friday afternoon for Allegany County and Washington County in MD, as well as for Morgan County in WV. Expect light rain this evening to transition to all snow by midnight and accumulate 4 to 6 inches by Friday afternoon. A Winter Weather Advisory in effect late tonight through early Friday afternoon for Mineral, Hampshire, Berkeley and Jefferson Counties in WV, and Frederick, Clarke and western Loudoun Counties in VA, as well as for Frederick, western Montgomery, western Howard, Carroll, northern Baltimore and Harford Counties in MD. Expect light rain this evening to mix with and change over to all snow overnight before accumulating 2 to 4 inches. Be advised of slippery or snow covered roadways later tonight and early Friday.

Mid Atlantic Weather's Facebook Wall 2015-03-18 09:52:43


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The National Weather Service encourages you to think about severe weather preparedness this month. Don’t let bad weather sneak up on you! Get in the habit of checking www.weather.gov for the latest forecasts and alerts every morning before you go out. Make sure that you are ready for whatever the day may bring. #SevereWeatherPrep