SUNDAY — JULY 21, 2019

HEAT ADVISORY CONTINUES UNTIL 8 PM

“A Heat Advisory is in effect through 8 PM today for portions of northeast Arkansas, the Missouri Bootheel and far west Tennessee. Heat index values are forecast to reach 105 degrees this afternoon, increasing the risk for heat-related illnesses.” @NWSMemphis

 

Our Last day of nearly unbearable heat and humid. I hope you can take three rest of this day as a cold front, a much cooler cold front, will be moving through the MidSouth during the day tomorrow.  In the meantime, we are looking at pretty much the same weather pattern we’ve had this weekend, more heat and humidity.

This week will be a great change from last week. It won’t be truly cold, but it will be much more tolerable than the summer weather temperatures we had last week.  Once the Cold Front moves through our area tomorrow, we can expect high temperatures to fall into the low to mid 80’s for at least a few days, and low temperatures will drop to the mid 60’s.  While they will be thunderstorms associated with the cold front passage, the rest of the week should be relatively sunny and dry.  Of course, this is July and we can expect temperatures to warm back up next weekend, but in the meantime, hang on for the below normal weather coming our way and enjoy it.

Visit the #WREG #WeatherExperts page at wreg.com/weather for the latest Mid-South forecast information.


FOLLOW THE WEATHER WITH THE #WREG INTERACTIVE RADAR PAGE


Access different levels of information including radar, satellite, earthquakes, storm warnings, and much more ! Go to #WREG.com/weather for more. 



DON’T FORGET TO DOWNLOAD THE WREG-TV WEATHER APP TODAY!

Go to your app store and search “WREG”.

 


#SEVEREWEATHER? WE’LL CALL YOU

The WeatherCall® system continuously monitors the National Weather Service’s NOAA weatherwire. Using computerized mapping (GIS) the system compares a subscriber’s specific location to the location of the warning area. When a severe weather warning includes your location, you will receive a phone call from Chief Meteorologist Tim Simpson, 24 hours a day. You can also receive the warning by email with a detailed map of the threat or by SMS text messaging


 

 

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