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

7:00 AM | **The first significant snow event of the season**

Paul Dorian

6-Day Forecast


Rain this morning will mix with sleet and then change to all snow during the mid-day and early afternoon hours, breezy, noticeably colder than yesterday, highs near 40 degrees this morning and then slowly falling through the day


Snow ends early then mostly cloudy, breezy and cold, lows near 30 degrees; watch for continuing slick spots on the roads


Mostly cloudy, breezy, cold, a few morning snow showers likely, near 40 degrees

Thursday Night

Partly cloudy, cold, low 20’s


Mostly sunny, cold, upper 30’s


Partly sunny, still cold, low 40’s


Partly sunny, milder, upper 50’s


Partly sunny, mild, near 60 degrees


The first significant snow event of the season is now getting underway in parts of the Mid-Atlantic region. Low pressure will intensify rapidly today as it tracks quickly northeastward along the coastline. This major storm is expected to pass just east of Long island early tonight and then should reach Nova Scotia by early Thursday. The rain/snow line will drop from the northwest to the southeast over the next few hours resulting in a gradual changeover of the precipitation to all snow. The mid-day and afternoon hours should feature primarily snow N and W of the District and it will be of the heavy and wet variety. Don't be surprised if there is some "thundersnow" as well later today given the quick intensification of the storm. The snow ends late in the day and Thanksgiving Day will remain on the cold side with few morning snow showers likely. Accumulations for this event should end up on the order of 1-3 inches in and around the District, 3-6 inches in the northern and western suburbs and a coating to an inch just to the south and east of DC. One final word of caution, given the combination of rain this morning which will be followed by an extended period of heavy, wet snow in the far N and W suburbs later today, there can be some downed tree limbs due to the excessive weight and perhaps even some power outages.