All Weather News

Storms near the Great Lakes moving east

29 Jul 2020, 1:44 pm

With a cold front moving over the Great Lakes our chances for severe weather continues into the afternoon. Ongoing storms continue to impact areas of New York and the northern edge of Pennsylvania. These storms are gaining strength from the moisture off of Lake Erie as well as running into warm air east of the lakes. As the do so, our cold front will help navigate more storms into the Great Lake States.

The Storm Prediction Center has portions of the Great Lakes under a marginal (level 1 out of 5) risk for severe weather with strong gusty winds up to 60 mph as our primary threat.

As these storms lose a bit of daytime heating they will slow down into the late evening and overnight before moving towards the Atlantic seaboard. Our forecast models show this continuing to move east-bound towards the Atlantic by Thursday.

One of the interesting dynamics, in combination with the cold front, is that some of these storms are impacted by the Lake Breeze. What does that mean? Meteorologist Joe Astolfi explains below:

For more information keep checking back in with WeatherNation or follow us on twitter @WeatherNation.

About the author
Alana Cameron was born and raised in Canada in the city of Mississauga, just outside of Toronto. Alana is the oldest of 4 siblings, all close in age, and grew up playing outside with them in all types of weather. After graduating high school, Alana moved to study at the University of British Columbia in Kelowna for a year before transferring to Dalhousie University in Halifax, Nova Scotia where sh... Load Moree completed a Bachelor of Science in Physics and Atmospheric Science. Upon completion, Alana moved back to Toronto where she completed a post-grad degree in Meteorology at York University. After her post-grad, she went on to complete another post-grad in Broadcast Journalism - TV News at Fanshawe College in London, Ontario. During her final year of studies she had the privilege of interning with the best in the business in Canada at The Weather Network. Once she finished her internship, she got the call from small-town Denison, Texas where she accepted a job as an on-air meteorologist at KTEN-TV, right in tornado alley, covering severe weather from Sherman/Denison (North Texas) to Ada (Southern Oklahoma). After the most active tornado season Oklahoma had seen in May 2019 (105 tornadoes!) Alana is excited to join WeatherNation to cover weather all across the nation. If you're interested in following her on social media she can be found @alanacameronwx!

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