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Published: Saturday, December 23, 2017 @ 7:11 AM
Updated: Sunday, December 24, 2017 @ 6:15 PM
— TONIGHT: Snow will continue to fall at times this evening, but should be tapering off before ending past midnight. Most areas will likely see an inch of snow, with some spots seeing a bit more.
Following the snow the winds are expected to pick up. Those winds combined with some slick spots on the roads means drivers are urged to use caution while driving. Temperatures overnight will dip into the upper teens.
A Winter Weather Advisory has been expanded to include the entire region through 1 a.m. Monday.
Snow that falls tonight is expected to accumulate, according to Storm Center 7 Meteorologist Brett Collar.
TODAY: Snow is expected this evening and it could be heavy at times. This snow will also accumulate on untreated roadways, so those who have plans to be on the roads are urged to use caution. Snow will come to an end overnight as temperatures drop into the upper teens. Around one inch of snow is expceted for most, but some spots northwest of Dayton could see over three inches.
CHRISTMAS: A few flurries are possible early Monday, otherwise it looks to be a dry day with partly to mostly cloudy skies. Highs will be in the middle 20s.
TUESDAY: Partly cloudy skies with the chance for some flurries again. Highs will be in the lower 20s.
RELATED: 5-Day Forecast
WEDNESDAY: The coldest air of the season arrives with single digit temperatures with wind chills below zero to start the day. Highs Wednesday will only climb into in the upper teens.
THURSDAY: More clouds return Thursday. It’s once again going to be a cold start in single digits. Eventual highs will be in the lower 20s.
FRIDAY: Chance for snow returns, especially later in the day. Highs will be in the upper 20s.
Published: Monday, April 23, 2018 @ 12:00 AM
— WRIGHT PATTERSON AIR FORCE BASE—A dry morning commute is expected today, but grab the umbrella as you head out as rain is expected to move in, said Storm Center 7 Meteorologist Brett Collar.
RELATED: 5-Day Forecast
The best chance for this rain will come in the afternoon, but we may see that rain as early as the late morning hours.
Showers are expected this afternoon and this early evening, which means your drive home will likely be a wet one and you’ll want to give yourself some extra time. A few lingering showers are expected later this evening, but more dry time is expected after sunset.
RELATED: County-by-County Weather
Highs today will be in the upper 50s and lower 60s.
Published: Wednesday, April 18, 2018 @ 5:50 AM
Updated: Sunday, April 22, 2018 @ 4:50 PM
— This time of year if you notice your allergy symptoms, it is likely because of a toss-up between tree pollen or the mold spores, said Storm Center 7 Meteorologist Kirstie Zontini.
Tree pollen is what typically spikes in April and May. Mold spores, during a wet time of year, also can be high. This time of year we can get low amounts of grass pollen in the air as well.
This weekend, sunshine and warm, breezy conditions will allow the tree pollen to climb quickly, while dry weather will allow the mold spores to drop.
If you suffer from spring allergies, you likely will notice your symptoms this weekend.
Published: Friday, April 20, 2018 @ 3:26 AM
Updated: Saturday, April 21, 2018 @ 2:20 AM
— Mainly clear skies will remain with chilly conditions overnight, Storm Center 7 Chief Meteorologist Eric Elwell said. Temperatures drop into the middle 30s. Some patchy frost will be possible, especially east.
Saturday: Expect high clouds to allow for filtered sunshine. Temperatures will continue to climb with highs near 60 degrees.
Sunday: A mix of sun and clouds will end the weekend with near seasonable temperatures in the lower 60s.
Monday: Partly cloudy skies will start the workweek. Highs will reach into the middle 60s.
Tuesday: Skies will become mostly cloudy with a chance for showers. Highs will drop back into the upper 50s.
Published: Thursday, April 19, 2018 @ 6:13 AM
Updated: Saturday, April 21, 2018 @ 1:29 AM
— Dry and pleasant weather returns just in time for the Lyrid Meteor Shower this weekend, said Storm Center 7 Meteorologist Kirstie Zontini.
RELATED: Tips for viewing a meteor shower
The meteor shower peaks before dawn Sunday. The waxing crescent moon will have set around 2:30 a.m. Sunday morning, meaning the sky will be darker to watch for meteors. Grab a blanket and go outside Saturday night/Sunday morning!
The Lyrids usually produce 10 to 20 meteors per hour, but can have outbursts which produce around 100. The radiant point, which is the point where the meteors look to come from of the Lyrid shower, is the constellation Lyra.
Give yourself 30 minutes outside to let your eyes adjust to the darkness and enjoy the show! You also might see some meteors before dawn on Saturday and Monday.