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Weather forecasting and analysis, space and historic events, climate information

7:00 AM | **Major storm rides up the eastern seaboard; heavy rainfall could end up in the 2-4 inch range by tomorrow**

Paul Dorian

6-Day Forecast


Cloudy with rain developing this morning, there could be a brief period of mixed frozen precipitation at the onset west and north of the District, rain becomes heavy at times this afternoon, chilly, highs near 40 degrees


Rain, heavy at times, maybe a thunderstorm mixed in, becoming very windy, temperatures holding steady or rising into the 40's


Cloudy with more rain during the morning, very windy, temperatures drop during the afternoon hours and lingering rain showers could change to snow shoers, highs in the 40's reached early in the day

Wednesday Night

Partly cloudy with snow showers possible, continued strong winds and turning colder, upper 20’s by morning


Mostly sunny and very cold, strong winds in the morning that will slacken off during the afternoon and evening, low-to-mid 30’s


Mostly sunny, still very cold, mid-to-upper 30’s


Mostly sunny, cold, near 40


Partly sunny, not quite as cold, but still below normal for this time of year, low-to-mid 40’s


A major storm will ride up the eastern seaboard over the next 24 hours and it will bring the I-95 corridor region from DC to New York City heavy rainfall that may end up in the 2-4 inch range by midday tomorrow as we go from drought-like conditions to flood-like in quite a hurry. There may be enough cold air around early this morning to allow for a brief period of sleet, snow and/or freezing rain at the onset of the precipitation event to the west and north of the District, but plain rain is likely by this afternoon as slightly milder air pushes in and it will become heavy at times. Heavy rainfall will continue tonight up and down the I-95 corridor and there can be a few thunderstorms mixed in. Winds will increase noticeably tonight out of the south or southeast pumping in even milder air and temperatures will likely rise into the 40's by early Wednesday. As the storm pulls away later tomorrow, another batch of Arctic air will move into the Mid-Atlantic region, temperatures will drop quickly, and lingering rain showers could change to snow showers accompanied by strong northwest winds. Thanksgiving Day promises to be very cold with well below normal temperatures for this time of year and strong northwest winds in the morning hours; however, the winds are likely to slacken off during the afternoon and evening as high pressure edges overhead.