New Jersey Hudson Valley Sees Sunshine Warmer Temperatures
For The Last Weekend of Summer
Here we are at the last summer weekend before autumn arrives next week. It has been hot summer for much of New Jersey and the Hudson Valley with high temperature records being set as well as lots of day with temperatures over 90 degrees. This will not be one of those weekends as we start it off with the remants of a dry cool air mass that will be moving offshore. We will have a Saturday of sunny skies state wide.
There will be a bit of a range in temperatures in Saturday with Northern New Jersey and the Hudson Valley topping in the cooler low to mid 70s. South Jersey highs will reach the lower 80s inland with cooler 70s along the New Jersey shore. Humidity levels will be low everywhere.
Winds will be turning to the Southwest Saturday night and Sunday and that brings up warmer air. Technically it will be more humid because the dew points will be coming up but most dew points will be in the upper 50s and lower 60s which is not that unreasonable. As for sky conditions it should be partly to mostly sunny. There might be some early morning low clouds and fog in some places but that should burn off quickly. Highs Sunday both in the Hudson Valley, Northern & Southern New Jersey will be in the mid to upper 80s.
Monday will be a hot humid day (for this time of year) with an approaching cold front. Partly sunny skies should send highs in the mid 80s to some places hitting 90 degrees. Late in the day there could be a shower or thunderstorm as the cold front passes. Behind the front the air is warm and we will be in the 80s Tuesday through Thursday. Another front passes late Thursday with the chance for a shower or thundertorm. That will be followed by much cooler air Friday and next weekend. Tropical Storm Fiona at this stage does not appear to be a threat to the Northeast and Mid Atlantic states.
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.