Weather Events  

An ongoing reverence to the weather events that shape the daily lives of folks that live in Northeastern North Carolina.

Governor Pat McCrory briefed citizens from the State Emergency Operations Center Wednesday morning on the response to last night's snowfall across the state.
I would like everyone to think about what our First Responders have been through in the last 96 hours.
The immediate news is not so good. A Flood Watch basically indicates conditions are at a point that flooding could begin with the next heavy shower that comes into Beaufort County.
Weather at a glance for today and Saturday through Sunday: Hot (80 to 90 degrees); Humid (70% to 90%); Precipitation (Often); Amount (Varying 2 -3 inches).
Let's keep this simple! Tomorrow afternoon and evening (between 3:00pm through 11:00pm) severe thunderstorms, with damaging straight line winds in excess of 60mph, hail, torrential rain and large quantities of cloud to ground lightning are possible anywhere in Beaufort County.
Streets have standing water in all the normal places following a heavy early morning rainfall so please allow for delays in employees arriving for work this morning.
We just concluded a conversation with the NWS and we seem in agreement with the current NWS and NHC forecast models.
This is going to be primarily a rain and wind event which will progress quickly across Beaufort County starting Friday morning and Gone by Midnight Friday night.
We are under a Tropical Storm Warning at the present time. Do not overreact, but be aware it is going to be wet and windy later this afternoon and tomorrow.
Hatteras Island is not accessible due to multiple areas of overwash on Hwy 12 north of Rodanthe from Hurricane Irene.
Earlier I posted the projected path of Hurricane Irene, and openly prayed that the monstrous storm would pass farther east. It did not.
What may be the worst hurricane in the last 56 years (since Hurricane Hazel in 1954) has released its horrendous grip on the county I call home - Beaufort.
Hurricane Irene's eye wall, as per the latest projected model at 11:00 p.m., as exhibited below, will pass near the western shore of the Pamlico Sound.
Beaufort County will open shelters to house folks evacuating from low lying areas due to the imminent impact of Hurricane Irene.
This could be good news for the Beaufort County / Pitt County / Craven County region. Only hours earlier the storm's track would have put the eye passing just east of Belhaven in eastern Beaufort County, North Carolina .
On August 26, 2011, in the morning just hours before the landfall of Hurricane Irene, the City of Washington declared a State of Emergency to dovetail with Beaufort County's initial countywide State of Emergency.
Beaufort County is under a declared State of Emergency due to the imminent approach of Hurricane Irene.
Another wildfire sparked by lightening, on June 19, 2011, has affected North Carolina. The wildfire in Pender County's Holly Shelter Gamelands, Juniper Road and County Line Road, and 8 miles North of Topsail is continuing to burn out of control.
Containment of the fire has been slowly increasing, although it still holds a potential threat of growing, yet again. In little over a month, the Pains Bay fire has gone from 80% contained and having effected 25,678 acres to now being 95% contained and has almost doubled.
It's that time of year again for North Carolina, hurricane season. The time of the year when tropical cyclones form in the Atlantic Ocean is from June to November peaking in early September.
The storm system responsible for causing more than 150 reported tornadoes and at least 280 deaths across Mississippi, Tennessee, Alabama and Georgia will pass through Beaufort County this afternoon.
The light snow accumulated most prodigiously on the long limbs and the shorter boughs all about my reporting station in Mac'swood.
A rare Christmas season snow began blanketing eastern North Carolina early this morning around 3:00 am, December 26, 2010, at this reporting station just north of Washington, North Carolina.
Rainfall amounts rivaling those posted during Hurricane Floyd in 1999 are being accumulated across Beaufort County and its neighboring counties.
In the wee hours of the morning, we received a communication from Beaufort County Manager, Paul Spruill lifting the State of Emergency.
The first ice storm in many years in eastern North Carolina leaves Beaufort County iced over and in the clutches of a cold front that sent a shudder through the collective populace.

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