Long Island Great Weather Continues Friday
Severe Weather Risk Saturday Very Warm Sunny Father’s Day
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Long Island Great Weather Continues Friday Severe Weather Risk Saturday
Very Warm Sunny Father’s Day
Another beautiful day is drawing to a close but we still have one more day of sunshine and low humidity before things change for Saturday. Skies are clear on the satellite over Long Island and everywhere around us. Radars are quiet and we won’t see any action there until Saturday. Tonight will be a clear cool night with most lows in the 50s however pine barren lows in Suffolk County could see some 40s!
Friday should be a nice day overall with sunshine and low humidity. We may some some clouds coming into the mix as blow off from thunderstorms in the Ohio Valley moves east and a warm front moves across the Eastern Lakes to Southeastern Canada. It is a minor issue and skies should be no worse than partly sunny and the morning at least will start off mostly sunny. Highs should reach into the low 80s inland with 70s at the coast.
Clouds are going to increase Friday night and that warm front will clip Long Island early Saturday morning. There could be a shower or thunderstorm as the front goes by. Then it turns very warm and significantly more humid with sunshine. A cold front approaches in the evening and that could trigger another thunderstorm. The winds Saturday will be from the west though there won’t be much of an ocean influence. The Storm Prediction Center has Long Island under a marginal risk for severe weather Saturday.
Once the cold front passes we move on to Sunday Father’s Day. The humidity from Saturday will ease and it will be more comfortable Sunday however it will also be a very warm day with highs in the middle 80s except a little cooler at the shore. It should be no worse than partly sunny and no rain is forecast for dad’s day.
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.