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Big storm next week could produce severe weather

1 Feb 2020, 10:09 am

A large coast-to-coast storm system could produce strong-to-severe thunderstorms, heavy rain and heavy snow starting on Sunday.

A deep trough of low pressure will form across the western third of the United States this weekend, pulling in Arctic air and moisture from the Pacific Ocean and the Gulf of Mexico. The result? A complicated weather picture – to say the least – for many on Monday and Tuesday.

As the storm system moves east, it’ll run into warm, unstable air coming out of the Gulf of Mexico, setting the stage for potential severe weather. Tuesday through Thursday could all feature severe storms, starting in the ArkLaTex on Tuesday.

On the cold side of the system, snow could overspread areas from Michigan to the Rockies. Places like Denver, Colorado could go from 70 degrees on Sunday to 30 degrees and snow by Monday.

Stay with WeatherNation for the latest on this potent storm system.

About the author
Meredith is a Certified Broadcast Meteorologist as designated by the American Meteorological Society.  She was born and raised in Cleveland but has worked from coast to coast covering almost every type of weather.  She's been live out in the field during destructive tropical storms on the Gulf Coast of Florida, raging wildfires in Southern California, and covered the wreckage from tornadoes in t... Load Morehe Great Plains. In 2009, she reported on the damaging hail storm during the Sturgis Motorcycle Rally and in 2017, the historic California winter storms that produced record rain totals and devastating flash flooding.  Prior to joining WeatherNation, Meredith worked at KEYT/KKFX in Santa Barbara, CA, KOTA-TV in Rapid City, SD, WWSB-TV in Sarasota, FL, and began her career as an intern at WGN-TV in Chicago.  She was Santa Barbara's "Favorite Weathercaster of the Year" in 2016 and the Community Partner of the Year in 2017 for her volunteer work with Make-A-Wish Tri-Counties and awarded with the 2018 Valparaiso University Alumni Association First Decade Achievement Award. Meredith co-chairs the American Meteorological Society Station Scientist Committee, which focuses on raising greater awareness & outreach when it comes to science education for viewers.  She's also an accomplished reporter, producing weather and science stories including rocket launches at Vandenberg Air Force Base and the new GOES-16 satellite and it's impacts on weather forecasting.  Meredith's also worked on features that took her paragliding along the coast, white water rafting in Northern California, learning to surf in the Pacific Ocean, and how to be an aerial photographer while flying a single engine plane!

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