The Center for Weather Prediction said, “Earlier this week, there could be numerous scattered flash floods across southern New England and the southern Appalachian Mountains.”
The same storm system caused a flash flood emergency in western Georgia on Sunday afternoon.
Areas flooded yesterday are still under artillery today.
The Weather Forecast Center pointed out that the convection that has plagued the region for the past few days will continue with a corridor of moisture. More thunderstorms and an additional 1 to 3 inches of rain are possible.
And today humidity is not included in the south.
Extreme rains from flash floods move to major population centers in Northeast
Flash flood monitoring has reached New England, affecting more than 80 million people, including a long list of major cities such as Birmingham, Atlanta, Nashville, Louisville, Cincinnati, Pittsburgh, Philadelphia, New York and Boston. .
Flood warnings are issued when conditions are likely to cause flooding. It doesn’t mean there will be floods, but they can.
The heaviest rainfall is in the Northeast, where 2 to 4 inches of precipitation is expected over a wide area. CNN meteorologist Rob Shackleford said it could be visible up to 10 inches in isolated areas.
“Many pieces of the weather puzzle were revealed this morning,” wrote the National Weather Service at State College, Pennsylvania. “The main point is that flash floods are possible.”
Parts of the mid-Atlantic and southeast are in the range of 1 to 2 inches, with isolated volumes up to 4 inches, Shackleford reports.
The Weather Forecast Center said Monday morning, “There is an increased likelihood of flash flooding in northeastern Pennsylvania, where a moderate risk (Level 3/4) of excessive rainfall has been announced.”
“The region is currently experiencing severe drought, but flash flooding is still possible with a few inches of rainfall in a relatively short period of time,” warns the Center for Weather Forecasting.
Many of the flood watches in the far south are due to expire by tonight, while those in the northeast are set to expire on Tuesday afternoon.
A low pressure system is expected to develop just off the mid-Atlantic coastline on Tuesday.
According to the Weather Prediction Center, “This makes it even more likely that heavy rains and reduced working hours will begin along Interstate 95 from Washington, DC to Providence, Rhode Island.”
A plume of moisture will rise along the coast on Tuesday morning and move away from it by evening. Therefore, the largest total precipitation will be in New Jersey, Philadelphia, areas of New York City, Long Island, and most of Connecticut, the Weather Prediction Center added.
On Tuesday, the weather forecast center for the region announced a slight risk (level 2/4) of excessive rainfall that could lead to flash flooding.