Today: Partly to mostly cloudy and cool.
High: 69 Wind: North around 10
Tonight: Clearing and a bit chilly.
Low: 47 Wind: North around 5
Tuesday: Sunny to partly cloudy and cool again.
High: 70 Wind: NE 5-10
Feeling like Fall once again for today. The cooler weather will stick around for a couple of days, then more Summer heat and humidity will develop by the weekend.
You will probably need a light jacket to wear during the early part of today and the next couple of mornings. A cool weather pattern has develop. High temperatures by this afternoon will only be in the upper 60s to around 70. We will have more sun early in the day, then partly or mostly cloudy skies during the afternoon. Winds will be out of the north at around 10 mph.
Sunny to partly cloudy skies will prevail on Tuesday and Wednesday and on both days low temps will drop down into the 40s during the early morning. High temps on Tuesday will be around 70 and then conditions will be a little warmer on Wednesday, reaching the low to mid 70s.
A weak warm front moving in from the west on Thursday will bring more clouds and a 40% chance of showers and thunderstorms, so if you need to get some outdoor work done, get most of it done during the early part of the week because the dry weather will be less guaranteed later in the week. Highs on Thursday should reach the mid 70s.
There is a slight chance of a shower or storm on Friday and then about a 30% chance on Saturday and Sunday. Otherwise, the main thing you will notice late this week is rising warmth and humidity. Highs will reach the low 80s on Friday and then top out in the low to mid 80s over the weekend. It will be muggy over the weekend, so you will probably need to use the air conditioner a bit more.
Have an excellent Monday! Meteorologist Justin Loew, 4:30 a.m. 3-August-2020
On this date in weather history: 1970 - Hurricane Celia struck the coast of Texas producing wind gusts to 161 mph at Corpus Christi, and estimated wind gusts of 180 mph at Arkansas Pass. The hurricane was the most destructive of record along the Texas coast causing 454 million dollars damage, and also claimed eleven lives. (David Ludlum) (The Weather Channel)