National Weather Service United States Department of Commerce

Heavy rain, flooding, and mountain snow in Calfornia, severe thunderstorms from Texas to Oklahoma

A series of storm systems will bring a continued threat for heavy rainfall, flooding, very heavy mountain snowfall, and strong winds to California into Tuesday. The threat for flooding, mudslides, and dangerous travel is expected to continue. Severe thunderstorms capable of damaging winds, large hail, and a few tornadoes possible from south Texas to central Oklahoma this afternoon into Monday. Read More >

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Last Map Update: Sun, Feb. 19, 2017 at 5:29:10 pm CST

National Weather Service Corpus Christi, TXNational Weather Service Corpus Christi, TXNational Weather Service Corpus Christi, TX
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A line of thunderstorms is expected to race across the region tonight, some of which could become severe. These storms could produce wind gusts to 70 mph, large hail, frequent lightning, and heavy rainfall. The timing of the severe weather is likely to be between 7 pm to 11 pm across Zapata, Jim Hogg, and Starr counties, between 9 pm for Hidalgo and Brooks counties, and between 11 pm and 3 am for Cameron, Willacy, and Kenedy counties. Be prepared! Move your car into a garage or under a carport, bring inside or fasten down lightweight objects, review your safety plans, and check the battery in your NOAA weather radio.
Update for the afternoon through 6 PM CST: Warm, well above average temperatures will continue with breezy southerly winds along the coast and across the coastal waters. An isolated thunderstorm or two may push into the western zones with advancement towards the evening. A small craft advisory is in effect until 6 PM CST for the Laguna Madre with rough bay waters. On the coastal gulf waters, small craft should exercise caution with southeasterly breezes and seas of 3 to 6 feet.
A moderate risk of rip currents is expected today at area beaches due to elevated wave heights. Under partly sunny skies, temperatures will warm into the upper 70s. South to southeasterly winds will be on the breezy side today, averaging 15 to 20 mph with higher gusts. If you decide to enter the 72 degree surf, it's recommended to use a non- inflatable flotation device, such as a life jacket or boogie board.
Shower and thunderstorm chances continue on Monday, with the best chances Monday morning, generally east of Highway 281. A few showers will be possible on Tuesday before drier air moves in ending rain chances for the work week. Benign weather will follow until a dry front arrives late Friday.
Brownsville: Yesterday's high temperature was 11 degrees above normal and the low was 8 degrees above normal. The record high temperature of 88 degrees was last set in 1986 and the record low temperature of 22 degrees was set in 1900. No rainfall was reported at Brownsville South Padre Island International Airport. The daily rainfall record of 0.81 of an inch was set in 1937. Harlingen: Yesterday's high temperature was 15 degrees above normal and the low was 5 degrees above normal. A new record high temperature of 90 degrees was set yesterday, breaking the previous record of 89 degrees set in 1959. The record low temperature of 27 degrees was set in 1936. No rainfall was reported at Valley International Airport. The daily rainfall record of 1.55 inches was set in 1973. McAllen: Yesterday's high temperature was 17 degrees above normal and the low was 5 degrees above normal. The record high temperature of 98 degrees was set in 1986 and the record low temperature of 37 degrees was set in 1979. No rainfall was reported at McAllen Miller International Airport. The daily rainfall record of 0.33 of an inch was set in 2010.

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