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Cleburne County, AL Weather and Climate Synopsis

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36 Hr. Forecast Map
All Radar images NOAA/UKAWC
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Weather Summary Hourly Observations Nowcast Agricultural Weather Outlook
7 Day Forecast Medium & Long Range Outlook Almanac Historical Facts





US Weekly Rainfall Departure



US Weekly Temperature Departure
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A joint service of the UK Ag Weather Center and the National Weather Service.


.SHORT TERM...
This afternoon and tonight.

A very dry air mass will prevail across the area through tonight,
although surface dewpoint temperatures are considerably higher 
than yesterday afternoon. The moisture layer is very shallow, and 
surface dewpoints will fall overnight and the air mass cools. 
Temperatures Friday morning will be a little warmer than this 
morning, especially across the southern counties.

58/rose

.LONG TERM...
Friday through Wednesday.

A slow warming trend will continue for Friday and Saturday as a
ridge aloft and at the surface moves eastward and gives way to an
approaching Plains trough. The western edge of the ridge should
extend far enough west to keep higher moisture content aimed to
areas west of Alabama on Saturday. 

Rain chances will begin to increase sometime in the Sunday 
afternoon to Monday morning timeframe, but models continue to 
struggle with the handling of our next weather system. The 
forecast is a blend of the faster GFS and slower ECMWF until 
better agreement is reached. Widespread soaking rainfall looks 
likely on Monday with both models indicating a slow-moving closed
upper trough affecting the region. An upstream disturbance will 
cause the trough to become an open wave and accelerate eastward 
Monday night, putting an end to the rainfall. Much cooler
conditions are expected for Tuesday into Wednesday as the coolest
air of the season becomes entrenched across the eastern CONUS. 

87/Grantham


Alabama Forecast Discussion (NWS)
National Ag. Weather Outlook, International Ag. Weather Summary

Current Surface Map, [2nd Source TWC]

Click here for UKAWC Point Agricultural, Lawn & Garden Forecast/Outlook in case of corrupt tables.
Regional Hourly Observations For CLEBURNE County
900 PM CDT THU OCT 19 2017
EAST CENTRAL ALABAMA
  
CITY           SKY/WX    TMP DP  RH WIND       PRES   REMARKS
ANNISTON       CLEAR     56  53  90 CALM      30.25R                  
ALEXANDER CITY CLEAR     54  53  94 CALM      30.24S                  
AUBURN         CLEAR     59  53  80 NE7       30.25R                  

Current Temperatures, Dewpoint, RH, Wind, Regional Obs, Surface 4-Panel


Current Agricultural Weather Conditions in Alabama
Based on observations at 900pm CDT, Thursday October 19, 2017

Across Alabama...temperatures are near 52 degrees north, near 58 degrees central, and near 68 degrees south. Current sky conditions are clear north, clear central, and clear south. In the north, relative humidity is near 93%, and the dew point is near 50 degrees. In the central part of the state, relative humidity is near 78%, and the dew point is near 51 degrees. In the south, relative humidity is near 78%, and the dew point is near 61 degrees. Winds are calm north, where conditions are favorable for spraying. Winds are calm central, where conditions are favorable for spraying. Winds are from the northeast at 7 mph south, where conditions are favorable for spraying. Based on current available observations, the highest temperature is 74 degrees at Brookely Field. The lowest temperature is 51 degrees at Gadsden.


Current NOWCAST not available:
Nowcasts are not issued routinely during fair weather. Only when
precipitation or other significant weather is occuring in this county will these
forecasts be issued. Currently, there is no short term forecast in effect.

U.S. Radar Map, All NWS Radars (In near-real time), Current Livestock Heat Stress Index (LSI), Current Wind Chill Map
Hazardous Weather Outlook For CLEBURNE County, AL

308 AM CDT Thu Oct 19 2017

 DAY ONE  Outlook through Tonight.

No hazardous weather is expected at this time.

 DAYS TWO THROUGH SEVEN  Friday through Wednesday.

No hazardous weather is expected at this time.

 SPOTTER INFORMATION STATEMENT  

Activation of storm spotters and emergency management is not
expected at this time.

NWS Severe Weather Map , Convective Outlook


7-Day Forecast For CLEBURNE County, Alabama
1002 PM CDT Thu Oct 19 2017

TONIGHT
Clear. Lows in the mid 40s. Light winds.

FRIDAY
Sunny. Highs in the mid 70s. East winds around 5 mph.

FRIDAY NIGHT
Mostly clear. Lows around 50. East winds around 5 mph.

SATURDAY
Partly cloudy. Highs in the upper 70s. Southeast winds around 5 mph.

SATURDAY NIGHT
Partly cloudy in the evening then becoming mostly cloudy. Lows in the upper 50s. Southeast winds around 5 mph.

SUNDAY
Partly cloudy. Chance of rain showers and slight chance of thunderstorms in the afternoon. Highs in the mid 70s. Chance of rain 30 percent.

SUNDAY NIGHT
Cloudy with a 50 percent chance of thunderstorms. Near steady temperature in the mid 60s.

MONDAY
Showers likely and chance of thunderstorms. Highs in the lower 70s. Chance of rain 60 percent.

MONDAY NIGHT
Cooler. Mostly cloudy with chance of rain showers and slight chance of thunderstorms. Lows in the mid 50s. Chance of rain 50 percent.

TUESDAY
Partly cloudy with a 20 percent chance of rain showers. Highs in the upper 60s.

TUESDAY NIGHT
Mostly clear. Lows in the mid 40s.

WEDNESDAY
Mostly sunny. Highs around 60.

WEDNESDAY NIGHT
Mostly clear. Lows in the upper 30s.

THURSDAY
Partly cloudy. Highs around 60.

12-48 Hr Surface Forecast Maps, TWC 4-Panel Surface Forecast, Fire Danger, Day 1 Precip, Day 2 Precip, Days 1-5 Precip, Severe Weather Pot.-Day 1, Day 2


Medium & Long Range Outlook For Alabama
                              ALABAMA                                                                     
                 ---------------------------------------------
                 6 TO 10 DAY  8 TO 14 DAY   30 DAY    90 DAY 
                   OCT 25-29 OCT 27-NOV 2    NOV       NOV-JAN                      
                 -----------  -----------  --------  ---------
   Temperature:      Below        Below     Normal      Above                      
 Precipitation:      Below        Below      Below      Below                      

....  Medium and long range outlooks provided by NCEP/K. Thomas Priddy
5 Day Rainfall Forecast, 6 to 10 Day , 8 to 14 Day , Text, 30-Day Outook, 90-Day Outook, 120-Day Outlook
Almanac Information

Thursday October 19, 2017 the 292th Day of Year

---------------------------------------------------
SUN
Declination -10.410000
Distance 0.999721 AU
Rise 07:56 EDT Set 19:09 EDT
Transit Meridian 13:32 EDT
Civil Twilight Begins 07:32 EDT Ends 19:33 EDT

Calculations made for central point in the state.
Time in ET -- and will vary due to location and
elevation -- Priddy


Historical Weather And Climate Facts For Today

///////////////////////////
OCTOBER 19TH
HISTORIC WEATHER EVENTS
...1844...
The famous "Lower Great Lakes Storm" occurred. Southwesterly winds were at
hurricane force for five hours, driving lake waters into downtown Buffalo
NY. The storm drowned 200 persons. (David Ludlum)
...1961...
Rain changed to a record early season, heavy wet snow over the southern
mountains of West Virginia. Leaves were still on trees, resulting in the
worst forest disaster since the fires of 1952 and 953. One to two feet of
snow fell near Summersville and Richwood. (19th-20th) (The Weather Channel)
...1984...
Thunderstorms deluged the town of Odem TX (located 15 miles northwest of
Corpus Christi) with 25 inches of rain in just three and a half hours. Most
businesses in Odem were flooded, as were 1000 homes in nearby Sinton. (The
Weather Channel)
...1987...
A cold front brought rainshowers to parts of the central U.S., and ushered
cool Canadian air into the Great Plains Region. Daytime highs were only in
the 30s in North Dakota and eastern Montana. (The National Weather Summary)
...1988...
Thunderstorms produced high winds in eastern Colorado, with gusts to 63 mph
reported at La Junta. (Storm Data) (The National Weather Summary)
...1989...
Record breaking snows fell across northern and central Indiana. Totals
ranged up to 10.5 inches at Kokomo, and 9.3 inches was reported at
Indianapolis. The 8.8 inch total at South Bend was a record for the month
as a whole. Up to seven inches of snow fell in extreme southern Lower
Michigan, and up to six inches fell in southwestern Ohio. The heavy wet
snow downed many trees and power lines. Half the city of Cincinnati OH was
without electricity during the morning hours. Temperatures dipped below
freezing across much of the Great Plains Region. Twenty cities, including
fourteen in Texas, reported record low temperatures for the date. North
Platte NE reported a record low of 11 degrees. In Florida, four cities
reported record high temperatures for the date. The record high of 92
degrees at Miami also marked a record fourteen days of 90 degree weather in
October, and 116 such days for the year. (The National Weather Summary)


Ag Weather Center, Department of Biosystems & Agricultural Engineering, University of Kentucky