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Sun through the weekend

Temps stay comfortable during the first days of fall!

Saturday:  Mostly sunny early with a few clouds later in the day.  High 76. Wind: NE 4-8 mph.

Tonight:  A few clouds. Comfortable. Low 54. Wind: NE 3-6 mph.

Sunday:  Partly cloudy and pleasant. High 77. NNE 3-6 mph.

Happy Autumn! The fall equinox officially arrived this morning at 2:50 AM. The first Saturday of fall will be comfortable with plenty of sun filtered by occasional clouds through the day. Expect highs in the mid-70s, with a couple spots bumping into the upper-70s. 

This evening, we will dip into the 60s with a mostly clear sky. For some, sweater weather has arrived. Overall, it will be a great night to be outside.

Sunday will be very similar to Saturday with highs in the mid to upper-70s under a partly cloudy sky. We will have a light breeze out of the north-northeast throughout the day.

Monday will remain dry with similar temperatures to what we had throughout the weekend. Finally, our first chance for rain will arrive Tuesday evening as a system slowly approaches us from the west. Wednesday will bring the greatest chance for rain, which will reduce high temps into the low-70s.

Other than a few showers possible early Thursday, our forecast will remain dry through next weekend as another warming trend continues into early October.


Doppler 10 Weather resources

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A Watch indicates the possibility of severe weather in a relatively broad area. For instance, a tornado watch means conditions are favorable for the development of tornadoes. Go about your normal routines, but watch for threatening weather.

A Warning is issued when severe weather is actually occurring. For instance, a tornado warning means a tornado has actually been sighted or has been indicated by radar. The warning usually encompasses a relatively small geographic area. If a warning is issued for the area in which you live, take cover immediately!


Strong Winds
Strong winds of 55 mph or more can cause significant damage even though no tornado is present. "Downbursts" are columns of air that slam to the earth and spread high winds in many directions. Downbursts can be just as damaging as tornadoes; if such conditions are present, take the same precautions as you would for a tornado.

Lightning claims more lives every year than tornadoes. When lightning is a threat, stay indoors and don't use electrical appliances. If you're caught outside, keep a safe distance from tall objects, and try to stay lower than anything nearby. A safe distance from a tree is twice its height.


Storms producing tornadoes in Ohio often approach from the southwest. They can travel at speeds up to 70 miles per hour and contain winds estimated at over 200 miles per hour.

Sometimes an approaching tornado will sound like the roar of a train or airplane. If you see or hear a tornado, take cover immediately. Seek shelter inside, preferably below ground level. Do not waste time opening windows; tornado-force winds will "open" the windows well before the pressure difference can cause any structural damage. Above all, protect your head and lie flat.

At Home
Get away from windows, doors and outside walls. Go to the basement. If you have no basement, go to a first floor bathroom, closet or room at the center of the house. If possible, get under heavy furniture and cover your head with blankets or pillows.

At School
Go to the lowest floor or basement. Go to small interior rooms or hallways. Stay away from windows and avoid auditoriums, gyms and other areas with wide, free-span roofs.

In Public Buildings
Go immediately to the designated shelter area or to an interior hallway or small room on the lowest level. Stay away from windows. Do not use elevators. Do not go to your car.

During tornado drills or actual tornado warnings, remember to DUCK

D – Go DOWN to the lowest level, stay away from windows
U – Get UNDER something (such as a basement staircase or heavy table or desk)
C – COVER your head
K – KEEP in shelter until the storm has passed

Before You Leave, Check This Out