Snow looks likely across Southern Wisconsin today. Chief Meteorologist Matt Holiner has everything you need to know.
A powerful storm system swept across the Great Plains and Midwest Wednesday. Here's the latest.
Highs will crack 80 Thursday and Friday and reach the mid-80s Sunday and Monday for southern Wisconsin, according to forecasters.
Strong thunderstorms and at least four tornadoes overnight Wednesday caused widespread damage, left tens of thousands without power and contri…
Heat index values in the mid- to upper 90s are expected across southern Wisconsin on Tuesday, but highs might not crack 70 on Wednesday, according to forecasters.
A wind advisory is in effect from 1 p.m. to 8 p.m. for south-central and southwest Wisconsin as highs reach the 60s on Monday, according to forecasters.
Winds will be so strong Thursday that areas south and east of Dane County are under a wind advisory and areas along Lake Michigan are under a lakeshore flood advisory.
Tonight's weather conditions in Madison: Cloudy. Gusty winds early. Low 8F. Winds WNW at 20 to 30 mph. Higher wind gusts possible. It might be…
While a blizzard crippled travel in Minnesota and northwest Wisconsin, southern Wisconsin got a dusting of snow at most, with a blast of cold that dropped temperatures by 40 degrees or so in a day, according to forecasters.
The week will start with temperatures above normal, but wind chill values will be in the weather headlines by Christmas Eve for southern Wisconsin, according to forecasters.
Typically, one hit from a tropical system is all the region sees in one year. However, just weeks after Tropical Storm Fay made landfall, Tropical Storm Isaias, who's storm track actually passed to the west of the region, was the tropical system that brought the greatest impacts.
A derecho occurs about once every four years, according to the National Oceanic Atmosphere Administration. If that isn't unusual enough, couple that with record heat and more severe weather later in the day and you had of the most unique days in South Jersey weather in decades.
Southern Wisconsin saw tornado warnings, high winds and heavy rain as a system dropped highs by 30 degrees or so, according to forecasters.
After days of highs in the 70s, thunderstorms Tuesday will usher in more normal highs for November in the 40s for southern Wisconsin, according to forecasters.
Hundreds of thousands across the Midwest remained without electricity on Tuesday after a powerful storm packing 100 mph winds battered the region a day earlier, causing widespread damage to millions of acres of crops and killing at least two people.
The 109 mph wind gust, reported in Ship Bottom, was a weather station caught in the path of an Enhanced Fujita scale 1 rated tornado that passed through Tuesday morning.
The highest wind gust in the region was taken from a senor right at the Cape May Harbor. Hurricane sustained winds, for reference, start at 74 mph.
A wind gust is a brief increase in the wind. Wind gusts are higher than the sustained winds, which are covered below.
Stay in the air conditioning as much as possible, make sure your pets are cool, avoid exercise outdoors from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. and carry water with you: The peak of the heat wave will be Monday. Temperatures will then be more of the typical summertime heat we’re used to for the rest of the week.
Heat index values will be above 100 on Saturday and a few strong to severe thunderstorms are possible over the weekend, according to forecasters.
Only three tropical systems have tracked across Wisconsin since records of tropical storms began in 1851, according to the weather service. These occurred in 1900, 1949, and 1988 and primarily affected the southeast corner.
The National Weather Service reported wind gusts of 60 to 70 mph downed trees and power lines across southern and central Wisconsin, also damaging roofs and toppling small structures.
During Thanksgiving weekend in 1950, a storm rolled into the Appalachian Mountains bringing piles of snow with it. Coburn Creek, West Virginia got 62 inches of snow, according to the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration.