Right Weather Pro

September 14th Update

Wednesday featured record-tying warmth in Providence before scattered showers and t-storms rolled through late in the day and early in the evening. A cold front moving through in the evening will usher in delightful weather for the rest of the workweek. Temperatures will fall into the 50s by dawn on Thursday under clearing skies with a fresh northerly breeze.

Thursday afternoon looks bright and breezy, with highs in the low 70s. That’s actually not too far from the normal high in the mid 70s. It will be clear and cool Thursday night. Lows will be in the 40s in the countryside, and 50s near the water and in the cities.

More great weather is ahead for Friday. Look for sunshine with highs in the low 70s. Friday night looks clear, cool, and comfy. Saturday should be beautiful, with sunshine and highs in the mid to upper 70s.

There is a decent chance of rain on Sunday, especially in the afternoon and evening. A cold front will slowly ease through the Northeast, and this is the best chance of steady rain in the next week. If you’re heading to Foxboro for the Pats game, keep an eye on this forecast. Some showers are likely during the tailgating, game, or both. Highs will be in the 70s before falling into the 60s when it rains.

A few showers may linger early next week before some sun breaks through Monday afternoon. The last few days of summer should be warmer than normal. Highs will be in the upper 70s to low 80s. Fall arrives on Thursday, but it likely stays warm through the workweek.

The European model is predicting a few more 80° days in interior Southern New England by September 25.
The European model is predicting a few more 80° days in interior Southern New England by September 25.

Tropical Storm Julia will spin around near the Southeast US coast for a couple of days as it weakens. It’s a big rainmaker in along the coast, but does not have much wind. Tropical Storm Ian is well east of Bermuda and heading into the graveyard of the North Atlantic. Tropical Depression 12 is in the slow-cooker in the Eastern Atlantic. It will be about a weak before that storm reaches the Caribbean Islands – if it can hold together. Basically, things are active and quiet at the same time in the tropics.

Fred Campagna

President and Chief Meteorologist - Right Weather LLC AMS Certified Consulting Meteorologist #756 AMS Certified Broadcast Meteorologist #126

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