Take it easy for the rest of the week

“On June 21, 2022, as the sun reaches its northernmost point in the sky, many time zones in the Northern Hemisphere will experience the first day of summer. A major turning point in the year – days start to get shorter and nights start to get shorter and more long– June to Sunday Usually associated with change, nature and new beginnings.because Northern Hemisphere Tilted toward the sun in June, it receives more sunlight throughout the day.The tilt of the North Pole towards the sun is greatest at the solstices, so this event marks longest day A year north of the equator.Over the course of a year, the point on the Earth’s surface below the sun – the subsun point – slowly move along the north-south axis. reached its southernmost point December toit stops and starts moving north until it crossing the equator the day March Equinox. On the June solstice, which marks the northernmost point of its journey, it stops again to begin its journey back south.That’s why the winter solstice got its name: the word comes from the Latin words sol and Sistere, meaning “sun” and “Stand still”. “

Check out more times and dates here:

That’s the hourly temperature in Minneapolis on Tuesday, and it won’t be as hot as Monday. However, readings will be in the 80s for most of the day and could reach the 90s by the afternoon. It will be warm, but not as hot as Monday.

Here’s the weather outlook from 7am Tuesday to 7am Monday, showing fairly quiet weather mid-week. Conditions will become more erratic later in the week and over the weekend, with the possibility of heavy rain.

This is extended rainfall over the weekend, with some heavy rain likely, especially in the northern part of the state.

Below is the deviation of precipitation from average so far this June. Note that many places are dealing with deficits, some of which are below average -1.00″ to -2.00″ or more for the first 20 days of the month.

According to the NWS Twin Cities, topsoil moisture at depths of 0 to 10 cm is rapidly depleting. With above-average precipitation in March and April, we started June with very close to the average for the year, but the month was very dry, resulting in a rapid increase in topsoil moisture. The heat didn’t help either. Hopefully some cool and wet weather will settle down soon.

Minnesota Drought Update

With above-average precipitation so far this year, we have eliminated much of the drought at the start of the year. In fact, as of early January, nearly 10 percent of the northern Minnesota state was considered to be in severe drought. Now, only 3% of the state is considered abnormally dry.

The Twin Cities are running about 2.0F above average so far this June, enough for the 29th warmest start of any June on record. We are also nearly -2.00 inches below average and have the 12th driest start to any June on record.

The weather outlook for Minneapolis on Tuesday showed high temperatures rising below the 90s, still nearly +10F above average. The June 21st high was a 95F set in 1911, so we’ll be very close to another record.

Hourly temperatures in Minneapolis on Tuesday showed a record-warming low start in the morning. Note that the record warm low temperature for Minneapolis on June 20 was 74F set in 1943. High temperatures will heat up to nearly 90F, which will be nearly +10F above average. Westerly winds will be a little breezy with gusts up to 25 mph.

The extended temperature outlook for Minneapolis shows that Tuesday was again well above average and could be close to record warmth. Temperatures will remain well above average for most of the rest of the week in the 80s and 90s.

The extended weather outlook for the next seven days shows well-above-average temperatures over the next few days, with a greater chance of showers and storms later in the week and into the weekend. Temperatures will be slightly cooler this weekend and into next week.

Temperatures will reach highs in the 90s on Monday, according to the ECMWF and GFS Extended Temperature Outlook. The readings will be well above average for most of next week, but it may cool off a bit as we approach early July.

The 8- to 14-day temperature outlook shows above-average temperatures for much of the country, according to NOAA’s Climate Prediction Center.

The eight- to 14-day precipitation outlook points to drier conditions in the central U.S., according to NOAA’s Climate Prediction Center. The Southwest US could actually see more active weather with increased chances of precipitation.

Can I order for you? “I want my summer SUPERSIZED with a weird side to the weather!” Coming soon. Symptoms of world warming are more pronounced and damaging during warmer seasons. Climate scientists tell us that heat waves are hotter and usually last longer. Wildfires burn bigger and farther, emitting smoke for thousands of miles downwind. Naturally formed hurricanes are usually stronger when they make landfall due to warmer waters. I’m glad there is no smog, hail or flooding in the summer.

I should have provided a towel for this prediction. Yesterday brought triple-digit heat across much of Minnesota, with a high temperature index of over 105F in the Twin Cities. Since 1872, mercury temperatures have only reached 66 or more times in MSP subways. Fortunately, this is still relatively rare.

The peak period (now) is over and the humidity has dropped today. Dry weather continued into Thursday, but showers and a T-type storm hit Friday and could spread into early Saturday.

Note to self: July is the hottest month in Minnesota.

Tuesday: Sunny, not so humid. Wind: W 10-20. Height: 90.

Tuesday night: mostly sunny and quiet. Wind: W 10-15. Low: 68.

Wednesday: fresh air. Cozy blue sky. Wind: 7-12 NW. Height: 84.

Thursday: Clouds increase, T-showers. Wind: S 15-25. Wake: 65. Height: 92.

Friday: There are several T-type storms. Wind: S 10-20. Awakening: 71. Height: 90.

Saturday: Morning showers (south), then clear. Wind: NW 10-20. Wake: 68. Height: 80.

Sunday: Partly sunny and comfortable. Wind: 8-13 NW. Wake: 60. Height: 77.

Monday: Sunny and pleasant. Wind: SW 7-12. Awakening: 63. Height: 85.

June 21

1989: Fairmont experienced 76 mph gusts during severe thunderstorms.

June 21

Average height: 81F (record: 95F set in 1910)

Average low: 62F (record: 39F set in 1992)

Record rainfall: 2.95 inches in 2002

Snowfall record: none

June 21

Sunrise: 5:26 am

Sunset: 9:02pm

Daylight time: ~15 hours 3 minutes

Daylight gained since yesterday: ~ 1 second

Daylight gained since the winter solstice (December 21): ~ 6 hours 51 minutes

1.2 days after the first quarter

Check out more from Space.com here:

Tuesday’s weather outlook shows well above average temperatures in the central U.S., with the Great Lakes region likely to set record highs. Meanwhile, showers and storms are possible in the Southwest, and temperatures in New Mexico will be -15F to -20F below average.

Here’s the national weather outlook as of Wednesday afternoon, showing erratic weather in parts of the Midwest Monday night through early Tuesday, along with a cooler front. That boundary will sag southward midweek to keep the Midwest south for the best chance of showers and storms through Wednesday.

In parts of the Southwest, primarily New Mexico and Colorado, more precipitation will be found, according to NOAA’s Weather Forecast Center. Precipitation will also increase in northern Minnesota and Canada, as well as the northeast and Florida. The West Coast will remain mostly dry.

“Another house It has fallen into the water due to climate change and the extreme weather it causes. This time, the house collapsed in the Yellowstone River in southern Montana on Monday, June 13, 2022. The river is raging due to flooding from snowmelt and heavy rain. May 2022, a house Also fell into the ocean near Rodante, North Carolina, just a few months later another house nearby did the same thing. Climate change is causing more tropical storms and hurricanes, and experts say North Carolina’s coastline may begin to shrink, according to WRAL.com. A new report predicts that sea levels in the United States will rise as much in the next 30 years as they have in the past 100 years. “

See more from BoingBoing here:

“Last year scientists found that climate change is melting snow Above the majestic mountains of Yellowstone National Park and its neighbor, Grand Teton.This isn’t the first dire update involving the destruction of iconic natural landmarks by climate change — among other things, sources said the same year Africa to lose all three glaciers — but it struck a special nerve because Yellowstone is so important to Americans. It’s probably the most famous national park in America; it’s without a doubt one of the most beautiful, especially as it enters its 150th anniversary. “

Check out more from the salon here:

“In my house, we shower every few days. We don’t flush every time. After the dinner party, I pour the guests’ drinking glasses into the potted plants. I haven’t had one in four years. Cape Town’s water crisis, but hard-won habits are hard to break. My water-saving habits may sound too informative and even a little unhygienic, but with the growing threat of water scarcity around the world, they may be worth adopting. “

See more information from here:

Leave a Comment

%d bloggers like this: