Friday, September 09, 2005

Long-Range Weather Forecasts November 2005

These forecasts were compiled between August 21, 2005 and September 6, 2005.


November 5-7, 2005:

Forecast: Tropical storm and/or hurricane development or passage is imminent around 72 West Longitude and 22 North Latitude. This is roughly 160 miles north of Haiti and somewhat southwest of the Bahamas. It may be a broad weather pattern that affects Hispanola and/or south of it.

November 5-6, 2005:

Forecast: The potential for tropical storm formation is indicated around 50 West Longitude and 8 North Latitude.

November 20-21, 2005:

Forecast: Tropical activity possible in and around 50 West Longitude and 8 North Latitude.

November 22-24, 2005:

Forecast: Tropical storm or hurricane formation is likely along 63 West Longitude and 20 North Latitude. This lies about 265 miles northeast of Puerto Rico.


November 1-2, 2005:

Forecast: Watch for heavy rains or a tropical system over area comprising Jamaica and eastern Cuba.

November 12-15, 2005:

Forecast: It seems that a tropical weather system, be it a tropical wave, storm etc., or other severe weather pattern will affect HispaƱola.

November 23-24, 2005:

Tropical storm or heavy rains for the area around Jamaica and eastern Cuba.

U.S. Mainland

November 2-4, 2005:

Forecast: A cold Canadian air mass will sink southward over the northern Plains States with the potenial for triggering storms over the Dakotas, Minnesota, Nebraska, and Iowa.

November 2-4, 2005:

Forecast: A chilly air mass from northern regions will descend over the Northeast U.S. and generate wet and soggy conditions as it interacts with a moisture already in place.

November 3-5, 2005:

Forecast: A strong cold front will push into the West Coast area bringing rain and colder temperatures as it progresses through the Intermountain West.
The Rockies will eventually feel the brunt of this system especially over Utah and Colorado.

November 5-7, 2005:

Forecast: Another round of storms batters the West Coast States. Moist, warm air finds its way over the region producing "caffeinated" storms over the Intermountain West.

Forecast: As warm, moist air is funneled northward over the Plains, colder, drier air rushes southward over the Mississippi Valley. The inevitable result is that storms will erupt over both these areas as the colder air collides with this southerly invasion. Watch, in particular, for strong storms over the Arrowhead of Minnesota. Gusty winds usually accompany this pattern.

Forecast: Cold and windy conditions, originating in the central U.S., rush eastward toward the eastern Great Lakes, Mid-Atlantic, and Southeast.

Forecast: New England may be dealing with a weather phenomenon all its own. One forecast model indicates a storm system south of Maine, roughly at the latitude of Washington DC, that heads northward toward New England. This may represent a Nor’easter or a tropical system.

November 11-13, 2005:

Forecast: Cool and fair conditions are shown for the eastern portion of the country most likely courtesy of a high pressure system over Canada or the Great Lakes area.

November 13-15, 2005:

Forecast: Rising temperatures over the Intermountain West may erupt in thunderstorms.

November 14-17, 2005:

Forecast: The incursion of colder air over the eastern half of the country and consequent tumbling temperatures will necessitate frost and feeze advisories over the region. The 16th and 17th appear to be high points when cold air and windy conditions will manifest over the Mississippi Valley area.

November 15-17, 2005:

Forecast: An active weather pattern is promised for the Rockies as moisture is drawn up from the Gulf of California sparking severe thunderstorms over Arizona, Utah, and surrounding areas.

November 17-18, 2005:

Forecast: A robust weather system hits the West Coast as atmospheric conditions deteriorate resulting in a round of severe weather.

Forecast: Strong storms will bully the Plains States as conflicting atmospheric currents lay into each other.

November 19-20, 2005:

Forecast: Another bout of blustery weather and lower temperatures is shown for the Mississippi Valley and eastern U.S.

November 20-22, 2005:

Forecast: Another vigorous storm system will intensify over the West Coast States resulting in cold and wet conditions.

November 21-24, 2005:

Forecast: This promises to be a very active period for the Plains. The necessary ingredients to produce blizzard-like conditions seem to be present over the Northern Tier States.

November 23-25, 2005:

Forecast: Chilly air and blustery winds will whip the Rockies calling for high wind and winter storm warnings over the region.

November 23-24, 2005:

Forecast: The clash between high and low pressure systems will focus on the coastal areas of Virginia and North Carolina. High winds or severe storms are likely to hit this area. This may be part of a larger weather pattern that affects the Mid-Atlantic area.

November 27-29, 2005:

Forecast: A cool high pressure area will enter the West Coast. This drier air mass may ignite some storms and windy conditions in its attempt to establish itself over the region.

Forecast: Increasing wind speeds and falling temperatures will be the story from the western Great Lakes, across the Mississippi Valley, and eastward as cold Canadian air pushes southward. This weather pattern will extend across the eastern Great Lakes and into the Mid-Atlantic area etc. Inclement weather is also shown over northwest Texas.

No comments: