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FSJ News Updates,

The first real fall winter of the season arrived in New England on the heels of a cold front that brought one to two inches of wet rain to much of New England and opened the door to strong northwest winds that will reach 40 mph gusts Friday, Friday night and the first half of Saturday.

The dry air has given way to sunshine mixed with fair weather clouds, though the cool nature of the air creates a clash with much warmer ocean water, so Cape Cod waters will find ocean-effect showers Friday into Friday night. Elsewhere, it will be a mostly clear night and continued gusty winds will push temperatures into the 40s on both sides.

Meanwhile, the tropical Atlantic is a busy place – the most impressive of us is Hurricane Fiona, which is hurtling toward Nova Scotia and Newfoundland and is expected to cause significant wind damage there, especially east of Halifax. As the storm moves north into Atlantic Canada, its wind field will continue to expand. That’s part of what’s driving the gusty conditions in New England, and enough to trigger a gale warning over our coastal waters and a storm warning for eastern Maine.

Waves emanating from Fiona will build on Friday and continue to grow into Saturday with surf reaching 4 to 6 feet and offshore waves of up to 10 to 20 feet off George’s Bank, not only posing a danger to New England fishing fleets offshore, but also drives power. surf New England beaches both Friday and Saturday with strong rip currents and pockets of beach erosion.

Elsewhere Saturday’s chilly start and gusty winds will push wind chill values ​​into the 30s during the early morning, while afternoon highs in the 60s across the region will be accompanied by accelerated acorn and nut fall!

As Fiona tracks north of Newfoundland and a pressure high over New England on Saturday night, winds will die down late Saturday night and temperatures will moderate on Sunday, climbing back into the 70s on both sides.

Morning sun on Sunday will be followed by midday clouds and likely afternoon showers moving west to east late in the day, lasting as isolated showers Sunday night into Monday as a wave of jet streams lifts across the sky, pulling a surface cold front through later Monday or early Tuesday.

Meanwhile, Tropical Depression Nine in the Caribbean is forecast to strengthen into Hurricane Hermine over the coming weekend, targeting Florida by the middle of next week.

While the persistent pattern of frequent disturbances and associated cold fronts should ensure that Hermine remains south of New England late next week, the only thing we’ll have to watch closely is a potential midweek disturbance – currently forecast to overdo it here. on Wednesday – will strengthen enough to change direction over the East Coast to be more south to north. It’s not likely at this point, but it’s also not completely impossible, so our First Alert Team will be keeping a close eye on the forecast over the coming days.

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