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MM’s Tues Wx Forecast for Sept 6

Note: The blog is now divided into categories that range from local to national.

ropical Storm Nate was becoming better organized on September 6, 2005, when the Moderate Resolution Imaging Spectroradiometer (MODIS) on NASA’s Terra satellite captured this image. The storm had winds of about 95 kilometers per hour (65 mph) with stronger gusts, according to the National Hurricane Center. Nate may strengthen into a weak hurricane and strike Bermuda as it moves northeast over the Atlantic Ocean.


MM’s Wx Vlog

This Week’s Hazards

Wx Summary

Look for mostly cloudy skies to continue, with more scattered showers and thunderstorms. Those rain chances look to stick with us through Wednesday. By Thursday, a drier airmass should bring sunshine and a risk for only isolated showers and storms, mainly in the afternoon. The week ends with another system moving in that should bring an increased risk for scattered showers and storms. That risk will likely be with us through the weekend.

Five-Day Outlook

Weather Forecast

Tuesday: Scattered showers and thunderstorms.

Wednesday: Scattered showers and thunderstorms.

Thursday: Partly cloudy, with a risk for an isolated shower or storm.

Friday – Saturday: Scattered showers and thunderstorms.

HRRR Radar Model

This radar model runs from 9:00 a.m. to 11:00 p.m.



On This Day 

1925- Temperature at Crossville (UT Experiment Station) reaches 103, setting an all-time record high.

1909 – New York Times headline announces American explorer Robert Peary had discovered the North Pole 5 months earlier.


Past 24-Hour Precip Totals 



Today’s High Temps & Departure from Average

Today’s high temps are shown below. The coloration indicates departure from average, with redder colors indicating above-average high temps and bluer colors indicating below-average high temps. White coloration indicates average temps.

Highest temp expected today: 126 degrees (red star)

Coolest high temp expected today: 48 degrees (blue star)

Tomorrow Morning’s Low Temps & Departure from Average

Tomorrow morning’s low temps are shown below. The coloration indicates departure from average, with redder colors indicating above-average low temps and bluer colors indicating below-average temps. White coloration indicates average temps expected.

Warmest overnight low expected: 97 degrees (red star)

Coolest overnight low expected: 37 degrees (blue star)

Hurricane Forecast 

The tropics are active! The peak of the season comes in the middle of September. Danielle continues to spin out to sea and Earl will do the same. However, Earl is forecast to become the first “major” hurricane of the season (winds greater than 111 mph) as it passes close to Bermuda Thursday night. Two other areas of disturbed weather are coming off the coast of Africa and both of those will be tracked closely over the next seven to ten days.

Fall Foliage Map


I created a video for anyone who is interested in getting their GED and is nervous about that first visit. In the video, I help you walk through that door for the first time! If you know anyone who needs their diploma, just send them my way! We can also help anyone brush up on their skills, especially if you have been out of high school a while and now want to go to college or trade school. Just give our office a call and see how we can help you! 931-484-4651 or just email me at!

MM Classes for Kids

Registration for the next MM kids’ class in Crossville is now open! That class will be Wednesday, September 14th at 4:30. The class topic is the Artemis mission that will take man back to the Moon! That required registration form can be found at


It’s been a year since I sarted my MM newsletter and people are renewing their subscriptions! I must be doing something right.

The latest newsletter was published Friday and I am offering it as a free sample to celebrate one year of newsletter writing. I also hope you’ll like what you see and want to subscribe (just $5 a month!). Just follow the link below. The MM newsletter is offered bi-weekly from now on and covers a variety of topics, though often that focus is on our region here in Tennessee. Subscription dues go toward paying the cost of supplies and activities for my free MM kids’ classes.

Check out the free sample today! These newsletters can be great to share with your kids and may even spark their interest in science!

Other important weather information will be shared when needed. This includes additional severe weather information, model data, drought info, hurricane info, and more. Many of these can be found as tabs to this page at any time.

You all have a great day and keep lookin’ up!

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