Baldwin’s Thursday Wx Blog for July 2

At a Glance

48-Hour Weather

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Widespread severe weather is not expected over the next seven days. However, any storm that does develop in the heat and humidity of the afternoon/evening will have the potential to produce a damaging wind gust, heavy rainfall, and deadly cloud-to-ground lightning. Keep an eye to the sky this holiday weekend and remember that if you’re close enough to see dark clouds or hear thunder, you are close enough to be struck by lightning.

Baldwin’s Severe Weather Concern

My concern has ticked up a bit, owing to the fact that so many people will be outside this weekend. Just be aware of the radar and keep those eyes on the skies. Storm activity should be isolated, but anything that does develop could be intense.

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Baldwin’s 7-Day forecast

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Daily Forecast

Today – Fourth of July: Partly cloudy. Hot and humid. Only a very slim chance for a mainly afternoon/evening shower or thunderstorm.

Sunday: A bit better chance for an afternoon shower or storm. Continued hot and humid.

Monday – Wednesday: About 50/50 chances for an afternoon shower or storm. Otherwise, hot and humid under partly cloudy skies.

Baldwin’s Hay Day Forecast

Your hay weather forecast is looking better!

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Yesterday’s National High and Low Temperature

High: 111 at Death Valley, California

Low: 22 at Copper Basin, Idaho


No activity is expected over the next five days.


Wx Hazards Across the Nation

No widespread hazardous weather is expected today.



Wx Hazards Across the Nation

Severe t-storms and heavy rainfall will threaten portions of the northern plains. All modes of severe weather are possible, including isolated tornadoes.


Fourth of July 

Wx Hazards Across the Nation

The only significant threat is for heavy rainfall across eastern North Dakota.



An unusually large New England tornado, at times up to 3/4 of a mile wide, cut a path from Salem Pond to Norton Pond Vermont. The twister then moved into Canada. Everything in its path was completely obliterated.

On this day in 1843 an alligator fell from the sky and landed on Anson Street in Charleston, South Carolina. A thunderstorm was raging at the time and the gator was likely picked up by a tornado and thrown onto Anson Street.

What? You’ve never seen a gator fall from the sky before? And you thought our weather was weird….. lol

Long Range Outlook 

We remain sandwiched between both below normal and above normal temps and rainfall in the extended outlook for July 7-11.





You all have a great day!

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