Tomorrow features a risk of severe weather essentially where Oklahoma, Kansas, Missouri, and Arkansas all come together. While an isolated tornado can not be ruled out, the main risks look to be from damaging wind and large hail. Tuesday looks to be the beginning of what could be a very active convective weather period. This would stretch from the Great Lakes all the way down through the mid-South.
Wednesday will offer a damaging wind risk in the lower Great Lakes region. The calm before the storm will be on Thursday. Friday and Saturday could easily feature multiple episodes of severe thunderstorms across the Southern Plains, and into the Ark-La-Tex region, along with Mississippi. Right now, all modes of severe weather is on the table (Damaging Wind, Large Hail, Tornadoes). A secondary risk of flash flooding is possible as well.
Some areas in the Central Plains to the Mid-South could receive well over four to five inches of rain during the next seven days. Make sure you have multiple ways of receiving severe weather information during this active week ahead.
Jim Martin – Forecaster
- Big Warmup Begins, 70s-80s Widespread - May 13, 2020
- Expert Weather Forecasts: The City of Pittsburgh & Neoweather, LLC - April 20, 2020
- Neoweather Is Here For You During COVID-19 - March 16, 2020
- Major Lake Snow - February 28, 2020
- Will The Cold Stick Around? - January 17, 2020
- Major Weekend Widespread Storm - January 9, 2020
- Snow Contractors Need A Weather Service - November 25, 2019
- 2019-2020 Prelim Winter Forecast - September 9, 2019
- Brisk, Polar, Cold, Frosty, Freezing, Icy, Subzero, Bitter, Glacial, Siberian Winter Hype - August 28, 2019
- The Neoweather Difference - June 27, 2019