National Weather Service United States Department of Commerce

Dangerous Heat in the Western U.S.; Flash Flooding Possible Across Portions of the South

High temperatures in the 90s to 100s and warm overnight temperatures will continue across parts of the Interior Northwest, central California, and the Great Basin. Thunderstorms and heavy rain may produce scattered flash flooding across much of the Southern Rockies into the Southwest, particularly over sensitive burn scars in New Mexico, and across the Southeast into the Carolinas. Read More >


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CoCoRaHS The Community Collaborative Rain, Hail, and Snow Network


A 100% volunteer-driven, non-profit network of observers who measure 24 hour precipitation.  It started in Colorado in 1998, and has since spread to all 50 States and parts of Canada.  All you need is an inexpensive 4-inch diameter rain gauge, a connection to the internet, and an interest in weather!

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Logo - CWOP CWOP – The Citizen Weather Observing Program

A volunteer-based network that allows owners of personal weather stations to share their station’s live data with the National Weather Service, emergency managers, wild land fire fighters, and Universities worldwide.  There are several options to getting your data online – inexpensive (even free) software programs, and extremely reliable, energy-efficient ‘internet devices.’  If you have a well-sited home weather station, and a broadband internet connection, you’re just a few steps away from contributing your data to CWOP.

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Logo - Skywarn Skywarn – Severe Weather Spotters

SKYWARN is a volunteer program with nearly 290,000 trained severe weather spotters. These volunteers help keep their local communities safe by providing timely and accurate reports of severe weather to the National Weather Service.

Although SKYWARN® spotters provide essential information for all types of weather hazards, the main responsibility of a SKYWARN® spotter is to identify and describe severe local storms.

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