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Published: Monday, January 29, 2018 @ 8:14 AM
— This week will feature a unique astrological event, a super blue blood moon eclipse, on Wednesday.
“If you have heard about the super blue blood moon eclipse then you might want to try and see it!” Storm Center 7 Meteorologist Kirstie Zontini said.
“The eastern United States won't get to see a total lunar eclipse because the moon will set too quickly but a partial will be visible in the Miami Valley.”
RELATED: Common astronomy terms
This eclipse will begin at 6:48 a.m. Wednesday, reaching its maximum shortly after 7:41 a.m. Remember, the moon will set around 7:47 a.m., so give yourself a good sight-line to the western horizon, according to Zontini.
“There will be clouds in the early morning sky Wednesday, but not overcast. Temperatures will be cold if you are out early sitting in the low 20s.
“Remember to find a clear shot of the west-northwestern sky Wednesday morning. A high view point will help you see the Super Blue Blood moon during the eclipse. You'll notice the big and bright moon will have a reddish tint which is cast when the moon passes through the earth's shadow,” Zontini said.
If it is too cold or cloudy where you live, NASA is providing a live stream on Wednesday.
Published: Sunday, February 18, 2018 @ 11:40 PM
WRIGHT-PATTERSON AIR FORCE BASE — A soggy start to your Monday is expected.
Widespread showers will be around during the morning, some of which could be heavy at times. There is even the chance for a few rumbles of thunder.
Ponding on the roads will be a concern through the morning. Even though we’re expecting a lot of rain and clouds Monday, temperatures will warm into the 60s in the afternoon.
Published: Friday, February 16, 2018 @ 12:26 PM
— Steady, and even heavy rain at times worked across the Miami Valley over the last 24 hours.
“Some areas saw more than an inch of rain in this short period of time, leading to some standing water and minor flooding,” Storm Center 7 Meteorologist McCall Vrydaghs said.
“This rain was also accompanied by embedded thunderstorms that not only brought some gusty winds, but enhanced the rainfall. Areas that were low-lying and prone to this type of flooding were impacted the most.”
Storm Center 7’s Live Doppler 7 Radar estimated some areas received up to 2.5-inches of rain in a 24-hour period.
Celina: 0.9-inches of rain
Huber Heights: 1-inch
Published: Thursday, February 15, 2018 @ 3:19 AM
Updated: Friday, February 16, 2018 @ 2:04 AM
— UPDATE @ 1:41 (Feb. 16): All Flood Advisories issued have now expired, according to The National Weather Service Wilmington.
UPDATE @ 9:55 p.m.: A Flood Advisory has been issued until 1 a.m. for southern Preble and northern Butler counties, according to the National Weather Service in Wilmington.
A Flood Advisory has been issued until 12:30 a.m. for southern Wayne, Union and Fayette counties in east central Indiana. The National Weather Service in Wilmington is reporting that radar indicated an area of heavy rain moving through the area -- 1 to 1 ½ inches in the next hour.
A Flood Watch remains in effect until Friday afternoon for Shelby, Miami, Montgomery, Logan, Champaign, Clark, Greene, Warren and Clinton counties. A half to 1 ½ inches of rain is possible today. Rising water in streams and creeks is possible. Streets may also experience flooding in low lying or or poorly drained spots. Drivers and those who live near streams or rivers should be cautious.
THIS EVENING : Rain will be likely. A thunderstorm is also possible. There is a low risk a storm could produce strong winds. Rain could also be heavy at times and produce localized flooding. Temperatures will hold near 60 degrees.
TONIGHT: Rain will be likely, locally heavy at times. Gusty winds will remain possible. Temperatures will turn colder by morning, dropping into the middle 30s.
Friday: Widespread rain continues to slowly drift southeast. Showers should be around through about 8 a.m. before exiting completely. Roads will be wet and there will be some high water or ponding in spots through the morning. Conditions dry out through the day with temperatures in the 50s right now but expected to fall through the day getting into the low to mid 30s for the afternoon. We’ll see broken clouds this afternoon as well.
Saturday: Clouds will increase with a threat for rain and/or snow showers in the afternoon and evening. Little or no snow accumulation is expected. Highs will be in the upper 30s.
Sunday: Skies are expected to be mostly sunny, although clouds will return late. Highs will be milder, reaching into the upper 40s.
Monday: Rain will develop with mild temperatures in the lower 60s.
Tuesday: Rain likely with highs soaring into the upper 60s.
Published: Friday, February 16, 2018 @ 12:33 AM
— WRIGHT PATTERSON AIR FORCE BASE—Rain will be tapering off early in the morning with colder air arriving, according to Storm Center 7 Meteorologist Eric Elwell.
RELATED: 5-Day Forecast
There could be some standing water in places after overnight heavy rain. Temperatures will slowly fall through the 30s during the afternoon. Skies will clear during the afternoon with partly cloudy skies and chilly conditions tonight.
RELATED: WHIO Doppler 7 Interactive Radar
Clouds will increase Saturday with a chance for rain and snow showers developing by late afternoon. Precipitation will linger into the early evening and taper off late Saturday night. Highs Saturday will hold in the upper 30s.
Skies will clear Sunday with a warming trend underway. Temperatures will reach into the upper 40s Sunday, then soar into the 60s as rain returns on President's Day.