Highs in the low 40s today leap to the low 70s on Saturday.
Skies clear for a while tonight. Clouds probably return for much of tomorrow.
Honolulu experienced its second-wettest day on record, and thousands lost power across the state.
A storm system sweeping from the Rockies to the Great Lakes will end historically long snowless streaks in some places
Heavy rain showers could move through late Saturday into early Sunday.
There won't be enough precipitation for it to amount to much. Still chilly through tomorrow.
While a few flakes can’t be ruled out, we now anticipate very little precipitation
Only above-average precipitation in the coming months would restore snowpack to normal levels, which isn’t likely.
Temperatures are set to rise 10 to 20 degrees above average for an extended time.
Little or no snow accumulation is anticipated Wednesday
Today's highs were near 70. Tomorrow afternoon, we may struggle to get much past 40.
We could get a coating to an inch; there could be slick spots, especially in our colder areas.
For about two minutes on Saturday, a select few witnessed the astronomical dance from Antarctica.
The strong “Kona Storm” will impact the Hawaiian archipelago through Tuesday night.
The cross-country system has brought heavy snow and strong winds to the northern U.S. and severe weather to the South.
It’s a roller coaster week for Washington weather.
Temperatures will reach the 60s on Monday, but a gusty southwest winds will likely be the story tomorrow.
The chance of meaningful accumulation is low.
Wintry midweek temperatures could produce a rain-snow mix late Tuesday night and Wednesday.
Warmer days are today and Monday. We run into a more sustained cool-down by Tuesday.
More fronts are on the way. The next chance of rain isn't until at least Sunday night.
The sad news, if you like snow, is that there’s a near consensus for below average amounts.
A flood watch covers the lower elevations where several inches of rain could fall from a “Kona low.”
Study warns of impending water supply issues due to nearly snowless mountains in about 35 to 60 years.
It’s the last solar eclipse until 2023, but precious few will be in position to see it.