The 16 WAPT Weather Team has the latest most accurate weather forecast for Jackson and Central Mississippi
- Miami Herald
Of the two tropical storms and one disturbance in the Atlantic region Saturday morning, the National Hurricane Center forecasts one to become a hurricane, one to dissipate by Monday and one to become nothing more than it is right now.
- Redding Record Searchlight
And if Mother Nature again smiles favorably upon us, it will happen again Monday.
A line of storms is expected to sweep through Minnesota early Monday morning.
- The State
It’s the fourth in the past week. Whew.
- Myrtle Beach Sun News
The only hint that any tropical weather might appear came Friday afternoon, when the National Hurricane Center noticed a low pressure system near Savannah, Georgia. Twelve hours later, Colin appeared.
AccuWeather meteorologists expect temperatures to skyrocket across the Intermountain West heading into next weekend, with a few locales potentially reaching their hottest levels of the year thus far. A northward shift in the jet stream will allow a 'heat dome' to build across much of the West and High Plains during the latter part of the week. Underneath these heat domes, the air sinks, causing temperatures to climb and precipitation and cloud cover to generally be limited. Following a generally
- USA TODAY Sports - Golfweek
Three moose visited Eaglewood Golf Course in Utah a couple of times recently.
A rustic private island in Maine is on the market, but the owner will only sell to someone willing to stay overnight—despite perilous weather
Owner Billy Milliken told Insider that Ducks Ledges Island has dangerous conditions in the winter and no running water. It's not for everyone.
- Fresno Bee
Firefighters were working late to finish containment.
- Star News
Overnight, Tropical Storm Colin developed near the South Carolina coastline. Here is what to expect in New Hanover, Brunswick, and Pender counties.
- Milwaukee Journal Sentinel
Rain showers and storms could linger through the week, according to the National Weather Service.
We want culture, dining and wilderness in areas with homes for $300,000 – so where should we retire?
When you think of wilderness, is it bear and moose and such, or national forests and other preserved areas, including wildlife management areas and state parks, for hikes? This option puts you on the other side of the country and in a city of 31,000 people some 25 miles west of Knoxville.
- Associated Press
Suffolk County officials closed a Long Island beach to swimming Sunday after what they described as an unprecedented shark attack that injured a lifeguard. The lifeguard had been playing the role of a victim during a training exercise when the shark bit him in the chest and hand, Suffolk County Executive Steve Bellone told an afternoon news conference. The lifeguard was receiving stitches and in “very good spirits,” Bellone said.
- Detroit Free Press
In the Keweenaw Peninsula, the stars shine brightly over a lodge that's mastered ways to dim its light
- Associated Press
More than 30,000 residents of Sydney and its surrounds were told to evacuate or prepare to abandon their homes Monday as Australia’s largest city faces its fourth, and possibly worst, round of flooding in less than a year and a half. Days of torrential rain caused dams to overflow and waterways to break their banks, bringing a new flood emergency to parts of the city of 5 million people. “The latest information we have is that there’s a very good chance that the flooding will be worse than any of the other three floods that those areas had in the last 18 months,” Emergency Management Minister Murray Watt said.
Saturday is going to be hot and steamy with storms continuing as we head into the afternoon.
Tropical Storm Colin spun up off the coast of the Carolina's overnight and Tropical Storm Bonnie continues to make its way across Central America, threatening to dump heavy rains on Costa Rica and Nicaragua. Meteorologist Tony Sadiku shows us what to expect with these two storms and another system off to the southeast in the Atlantic.
- Associated Press
U.S. officials are testing a new wildfire retardant after two decades of buying millions of gallons annually from one supplier, but watchdogs say the expensive strategy is overly fixated on aerial attacks at the expense of hiring more fire-line digging ground crews. The Forest Service used more than 50 million gallons (190 million liters) of retardant for the first time in 2020 as increasingly destructive wildfires plague the West. It exceeded 50 million gallons again last year to fight some of the largest and longest-duration wildfires in history in California and other states.
Finishing the long holiday weekend with wet weather including a thunderstorm threat.
Scientists discover the first new species of giant water lily in more than a century.