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

7:00 AM | ****Major coastal storm to greatly impact the DC metro region beginning this evening****

Paul Dorian

6-Day Forecast


Increasing clouds and cold, highs in the upper 20’s


Snow developing during the early evening hours and continuing heavy at times through the rest of the night, cold, lows not far from 25 degrees


Snow mixing with or changing to sleet and/or freezing rain; especially, from I-95 to points south and east, cannot rule out some “thunder snow”, any mixed precipitation should change back to snow by tomorrow night, highs near freezing

Thursday Night

Snow lingers into the evening; otherwise, mostly cloudy, windy, total accumulations of 8-14 inches, cold, low-to-mid 20’s


Becoming partly sunny, cold, near 40


Partly sunny, breezy, cold, maybe a few snow showers, mid 30’s


Partly sunny, cold, more snow showers possible, upper 30’s


Partly sunny, cold, near 40


A major east coast storm will greatly impact the DC metro region from this evening into tomorrow night with the biggest snow accumulations of the year in many areas. This storm has already caused major problems in the Deep South in terms of ice and snow and a widespread swath of heavy snow is likely over the next 48 hours from the higher elevation mountains of the Carolinas to northern New England and significant icing is possible just to the south and east of this heavy snow accumulation band.

Strong low pressure will move to around Norfolk, VA by later tonight on its way to just off the New Jersey coastline by tomorrow evening and then to near Cape Cod, MA by early Friday. Snow should begin later this evening around here and continue into Thursday and then mixing with or changing to sleet and/or freezing rain for awhile; especially, from I-95 to points south and east. If a changeover to mixed precipitation does indeed occur, then it’ll likely change back to “wrap-around” snow later tomorrow as we enter the “cold conveyor belt” region of the storm on its northwest flank. There is also the possibility for some “thunder snow” to occur during this upcoming event and expect varying precipitation intensities on Thursday. The snow will linger into tomorrow night potentially forcing driving problems to continue into early Friday. Current snowfall estimates are in the 8-14 inch range with the higher amounts in that range occurring in the northern and western suburbs and the lesser amounts to the south and east.