Wind Advisory Long Island Through Tuesday Gusts to 50 mph Likely
Very Cold Temperatures
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Wind Advisory Long Island Through Tuesday Gusts to 50 mph Likely Very Cold Temperatures
It is going to be a cold windy night for sure over Long Island. Strong gusty winds have already begun and we will see these wind gusts increase overnight and it will continue all day long on Tuesday. Couple that with temperatures that will head to the upper teens and lower 20s by Tuesday morning and you are looking at wind chills that will be in the single digits.
At least the rains of the weekend and this morning are finally done as the showers have moved out to the east. Leftover clouds are now giving way to some clearing. Snow showers in upstate NY are moving southeastward. Most of those will stay to the northwest and they should fall apart before reaching here.
When you wake up Tuesday morning it will be brutal outside with the wind. 6am wind gusts are forecast to be 40 mph or higher! Take a look at the wind chill temps which will be down near or even below zero in some areas!
The wind advisory lasts all day Tuesday but at least the sun should warm temperatures back in the lower 30s. Another cold night is set for Tuesday night but the winds should start to ease somewhat. This will set us up for a warmer Wednesday with some sunshine and highs well up into the 40s. However here comes the next cold front and another cold high building southward from Canada. That will take us back down for the end of the week. Thursday’s highs should be in the 40s but Friday through Sunday highs will be only in the 30s at best. This should come with less wind and it looks like we will have some sun each day. Next week keep your fingers crossed as a warm up could ensue and it could come with little or no rain. As long as the sea breeze behaves you may actually get to enjoy it.
MANY THANKS TO TROPICAL TIDBITS & F5 WEATHER FOR THE USE OF MAPS
Please note that with regards to any severe weather, tropical storms, or hurricanes, should a storm be threatening, please consult your local National Weather Service office or your local government officials about what action you should be taking to protect life and property.