Labor Day Forecast: Showers Travel Across New England - NECN

Labor Day Forecast: Showers Travel Across New England

While downpours will start in Vermont and Northern New Hampshire early in the day Monday, they eventually march south into the afternoon and evening

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    NEWSLETTERS

    Sunny Start to Labor Day, Showers Move in Later

    Sunday Night: Mainly cloudy. Cool & dry. Low 50s suburbs, near 60 in Boston. Light southeast breeze. Monday: Bits of sun. Afternoon showers move in. Some thunder possible late. Mid and upper 70s. Tuesday: Cooler, but sunny. Low 70s. (Published Sunday, Sept. 1, 2019)

    With all eyes on a slowing Hurricane Dorian in the Bahamas and its upcoming brush with Florida, we are following the train of rain pushing through New York and Western New England into Labor Day.

    While downpours will start in Vermont and Northern New Hampshire early in the day Monday, they eventually march south into the afternoon and evening. This may buy us a few hours of sunshine for the first part of the day, but whether or not it’s a beach day depends on your personal preference – highs upper 70s may not be enough to dip your toes in the sand.

    Speaking of those small doses of sun, we run the risk of boiling up some thunderstorms as well. Some may even get strong – or marginally severe - in some spots away from the coast in the afternoon and evening. Keep an eye to the sky for locally heavy rain and gusty winds.

    All of it pushes offshore by Tuesday as a fresh, new air mass moves in with plenty of sun and light winds.

    Labor Day: Showers Arrive in the Afternoon, Thunder Possible

    [NECN] Labor Day: Showers Arrive in the Afternoon, Thunder Possible
    Sunday Night: Mainly cloudy. Cool & dry. Low 50s suburbs, near 60 in Boston. Light southeast breeze. Monday: Bits of sun. Afternoon showers move in. Some thunder possible late. Mid and upper 70s. Tuesday: Cooler, but sunny. Low 70s.
    (Published Sunday, Sept. 1, 2019)

    Wednesday sees a return of some heat and humidity before a line of storms marches in with a cool front. Ironically, this is the front that eventually (give it a few days) may help transition Dorian over to more of what we call an “extratropical storm” in the long range.

    Once we land on the cool side of this front – by Thursday and Friday - we’re going to settle for highs in the 60s and 70s. Fair trade in my opinion. It’s this very front will protect us from the direct effects of Dorian. Nonetheless, indirect effect like swells and heavy surf with beach erosion should arrive by Thursday of this week. A round of showers will sweep through Saturday as the storm moves by.

    Thereafter, it’s cool sailing with another fall-like air mass to follow. Summer does indeed seem like it’s drawing to a close.

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