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Flooding Threat Shifts South to the Gulf Coast

The Gulf Coast has seen isolated rainshowers that has produced locally heavy downpours since Hurricane Ida soaked southeastern Louisiana.

Excessive Rainfall


As a stalled out frontal boundary lingers across the Gulf Coast, isolated showers and storms coming onshore across Louisiana, Mississippi, Alabama and the Florida Peninsula may produce some locally heavy rain that may contribute to isolated flooding.


Showers and thunderstorms along a very weak frontal boundary is likely for Alabama, Florida and Georgia along the Gulf Coast. This in combination with an area of investigation (Read More Here) in the Gulf of Mexico may increase rainfall intensity. Localized rainfall up to 3-5″ may be possible into the Big Bend of Florida and up through Jacksonville, FL.


Wednesday’s rainfall for Florida and Georgia still remains associated with a cold front dropping in, but is also in combination with an area of low pressure in the Gulf that may push some rainfall into these areas. Some isolated spots may see 2-3″ of isolated rain.


West to east training of heavy rain and thunderstorms could lead to a quick 3-5″ of rain in spots, which would  lead to flooding, especially in locations already hit by heavy rain the previous week.

Stay with WeatherNation as we continue to keep you updated on the severe storm potential throughout the day in your Central Regional Forecast at :30 past the hour.

About the author
Devon is a native of Macomb in Western, Illinois but has made his travels across the country from Las Vegas to Washington, D.C.  with stops in Tulsa, Little Rock, Kansas City, and Salt Lake City.  His passion for weather developed at an early age and can be traced back to when he was 5 years old and dressed up as a walking tornado for Halloween.  His college education came through the Universit... Load Morey of Oklahoma where he completed his B.S. in meteorology with a minor in math.   Devon has been through weather extremes from 110°+ heat in Las Vegas, to 3 feet of snow in Washington, D.C. where in his first winter experienced the all-time record snowfall for the season (winter of 2009/2010)!  He’s also chased tornadoes in Oklahoma and saw his very first off of I-70 on the front range of Colorado.