Ahoskie, North Carolina Weather Conditions

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Current Conditions

  • 63°
  • Mostly Cloudy
  • Wind: SW 5 mph
  • Humidity: 84%
  • Visibility: 10.0 miles
  • Dew Point: 58°
  • Pressure: 29.94 in. -

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Next 12 Hours

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Forecast data from the National Digital Forecast Database.

5 Day Forecast

  • Wednesday
  • Partly Cloudy
  • High: 75 °
  • Low: 46 °
  • Partly Cloudy
  • Thursday
  • Ice Pellets
  • High: 43 °
  • Low: 21 °
  • Ice Pellets
  • Friday
  • Clear
  • High: 31 °
  • Low: 20 °
  • Clear
  • Saturday
  • Clear
  • High: 46 °
  • Low: 27 °
  • Clear
  • Sunday
  • Partly Cloudy
  • High: 50 °
  • Low: 31 °
  • Partly Cloudy

Forecast for Ahoskie, North Carolina

Updated: 11:17 AM EST on January 04, 2015

  • Wednesday

    Sunshine and clouds mixed. High near 75F. Winds SW at 10 to 15 mph.

  • Wednesday Night

    Partly cloudy skies during the evening will give way to cloudy skies and light rain after midnight. Low 46F. Winds SSW at 5 to 10 mph. Chance of rain 80%.

  • Thursday

    Occasional rain...some freezing rain late. High 43F. Winds NNE at 10 to 15 mph. Chance of precip 100%.

  • Thursday Night

    A wintry mix in the evening will give way to partly cloudy skies late. Near record low temperatures. Low 21F. Winds NNE at 10 to 15 mph. Chance of precip 90%. Snow and ice accumulations less than one inch.

  • Friday

    Mostly sunny skies. High 31F. Winds NNE at 5 to 10 mph.

  • Friday Night

    Clear. Low around 20F. Winds light and variable.

  • Saturday

    Mostly sunny skies. High 46F. Winds light and variable.

  • Saturday Night

    A mostly clear sky. Low 27F. Winds light and variable.

  • Sunday

    Sunshine and clouds mixed. High near 50F. Winds light and variable.

  • Sunday Night

    A few clouds from time to time. Low 31F. Winds light and variable.

  • Monday

    Mostly cloudy skies early, then partly cloudy in the afternoon. High around 55F. Winds light and variable.

  • Monday Night

    Partly cloudy during the evening. A few showers developing later during the night. Low 34F. Winds light and variable. Chance of rain 30%.

  • Tuesday

    Cloudy with a few showers. High 59F. Winds light and variable. Chance of rain 40%.

  • Tuesday Night

    A few showers early with mostly cloudy conditions late. Low 39F. Winds light and variable. Chance of rain 30%.

  • Wednesday

    Partly cloudy skies early. A few showers developing later in the day. High 64F. Winds light and variable. Chance of rain 30%.

  • Wednesday Night

    Partly cloudy skies. Low 46F. Winds light and variable.

  • Thursday

    A mix of clouds and sun early, then becoming cloudy later in the day. High 67F. Winds light and variable.

  • Thursday Night

    Considerable cloudiness. Occasional rain showers later at night. Low near 45F. Winds light and variable. Chance of rain 40%.

  • Friday

    Showers early, becoming a steady rain later in the day. High 57F. Winds E at 5 to 10 mph. Chance of rain 60%. Rainfall around a quarter of an inch.

  • Friday Night

    Rain. Low around 40F. Winds NE at 5 to 10 mph. Chance of rain 60%. Rainfall near a quarter of an inch.

  • Saturday

    Rain likely. High 48F. Winds NE at 10 to 15 mph. Chance of rain 60%. Rainfall around a quarter of an inch.

  • Saturday Night

    Rain. Low 44F. Winds NE at 5 to 10 mph. Chance of rain 60%. Rainfall around a quarter of an inch.

Severe Weather Alert Descriptions

 Public Information Statement  Statement as of 1:45 PM EDT on March 04, 2015

Between 6 PM and 630 PM today... and normally the first Wednesday of
each month... we will conduct an additional test of the all hazards
NOAA Weather Radio alarm system for our evening listeners. Persons
with alarms on their radios... are asked to ensure that these are
turned on... to confirm that the test was received. Again... the alarm
test will be conducted between 6 PM and 630 PM today. This test may
be cancelled without notice in the event of rapidly developing
warning or watch conditions... which require the Wakefield office to
shift into a higher alert Mode.

Personal Weather Stations

Personal Weather Stations [Add your weather station!]

Location: Nowell Farm Road, Colerain, NC

Updated: 1:45 PM EST

Temperature: 69.4 °F Dew Point: 63 °F Humidity: 80% Wind: SW at 7.2 mph Pressure: 29.69 in Hourly Precipitation: 0.00 in Graphs

Location: Ashley's Grove, Conway, NC

Updated: 1:45 PM EST

Temperature: 66.5 °F Dew Point: 61 °F Humidity: 83% Wind: South at 3.0 mph Pressure: 29.88 in Hourly Precipitation: 0.00 in Graphs

Location: Conway - 35S, Conway, NC

Updated: 1:45 PM EST

Temperature: 64.4 °F Dew Point: 58 °F Humidity: 79% Wind: SSW at 8.0 mph Pressure: 29.91 in Hourly Precipitation: 0.00 in Graphs

Location: RAWS GREENS CROSS NC US, Windsor, NC

Updated: 1:17 PM EST

Temperature: 70 °F Dew Point: 62 °F Humidity: 75% Wind: WSW at 9 mph Pressure: 30.19 in Hourly Precipitation: 0.00 in Graphs

MSN Maps of:

Temp: Dew Point: Humidity Wind Pressure Hr Precip -

NWS Forecaster Discussion

Area forecast discussion 
National Weather Service Wakefield Virginia 
1051 am EST Wednesday Mar 4 2015 

a warm front lingers over the northern middle Atlantic this morning...with 
a cold front slowly crossing the region later this afternoon 
through tonight. The front will stall over North Carolina on 
Thursday...with a wave of low pressure moving along the front into 
Thursday night. This will bring another round of wintry weather to 
the area...followed by cold and dry conditions by Friday. 


Near term /through tonight/... 
quick update to reflect issuance of Winter Storm Watch over 
Wicomico/Dorchester counties in Maryland. Incoming 12z guidance 
bolstering forecast confidence of the going forecast...outlined 
in the short term section below. Forecast confidence for winter 
storm headlines is sufficient to justify watch over these areas. 
Will make advisory/warning decisions this afternoon as 12z data 
continues to filter in. 

Previous discussion sent 706 am EST... 
the current surface analysis shows a quasi-stationary frontal 
boundary lingering from the Tennessee Valley through the northern middle- 
Atlantic with a residual wedge airmass in place to the Lee of the 
mountains. The frontal boundary is situated in between Arctic high 
pressure building over the Central Plains and high pressure off 
the coast...and is aligned nearly parallel to the upper level flow 
and hence it will move very little today. Stratus will linger 
through at least middle- morning...with areas of fog 
early...especially over southeast Virginia/NE NC. High temperatures will be 
very challenging today. There is a potential that far northern portions 
stay in the upper 40s...with low 70s across southern portions. Central 
portions could experience a spread of at least 10-15f depending on 
the eventual position of the frontal boundary. The highest probability of precipitation 
today will be across the far northern tier counties in closer proximity 
to the boundary...with a sharp gradient across central portions 
that tapers to 10-20% across S/southeast portions. 


Short term /Thursday through Friday/... 
a cold front presently back over the Ohio Valley drops into the area 
this evening and tracks north-northwest-south-southeast across the area overnight into Thursday 
morning. Meanwhile...a wave of low pressure develops along the front 
and tracks across the Carolinas Wednesday night into Thursday. Much 
colder air arrives behind the front with most of the area falling 
into the upper 20s/low 30s by Thursday afternoon. Forecast soundings show dry 
air lingering between 600-400mb tonight...so any precipitation (in the form 
of -ra) will be light. A strong anti-cyclonic jet is presently 
located from the middle-Mississippi Valley through Atlantic Canada. 
This jet structure will translate eastward through Thursday as a strong trough 
digs across the upper Midwest and Great Lakes by later Thursday morning 
into Thursday afternoon. It is at this time that deeper moisture will 
arrive and rrq forcing will be idealized and trigger the onset of 
wintry precipitation from northwest-southeast across the area. 

It is not until 21z Thursday to 00z Friday that sub 1540m 850-700mb 
thickness values arrive into northwest portions of the area. However...by 
this time the strongest uvm will be exiting the coast. Overall it 
appears that slr values will be low (perhaps 5:1-8:1) given that 
there will be a period of sleet...and that middle-level thicknesses 
will be 'warm' during the strongest forcing. The current forecast 
has a narrow band of 3-4" from Louisa County to Dorchester County 
bordered by a band of 2-3" for other portions of the northwest 
Piedmont...Northern Neck...and lower Maryland Eastern Shore. Currently 1-2" is 
forecast from the ric metropolitan down through Hampton Roads...with 1" or 
less farther S. A brief period of freezing rain is possible during the 
transition from rain to snow/ice pellets with any ice accumulate only trace to a few 
hundredths of an inch. Confidence is not high enough for a watch 
across the far north at this time given that this is a later third 
period event...so this will continued to be highlighted in the severe weather potential statement. 

Wintry precipitation should taper off Thursday evening...with drier air arriving 
from the northwest during the late evening. Temperatures will continue to 
plummet with lows Friday morning ranging from the low teens northwest...to low 
20s southeast. Highs Friday will struggle to reach 30-35 Friday under a mostly 
sunny sky. 


Long term /Friday night through Tuesday/... 
extended period will be highlighted by generally dry conditions 
and a return to near seasonable normal temperatures. 

Medium range guidance in general consensus with the upper flow 
through the extended...characterized by ridging/blocking over the western 
Continental U.S./Eastern Pacific and broad troughing over the central and eastern 
Continental U.S.. to begin the period...cold/dry 1030+mb Arctic high pressure 
centers over the middle-Atlantic region. Thursdays cold front locates 
off the coast...extending southwestward into the northern Gulf. 850 mb temperatures drop 
to around -8c Friday (~-1 Standard dev)...slightly warmer than depicted 24 
hours ago. Highs Friday generally in the low-middle 30s inland and upper 
20s-low 30s coastal areas. Airmass modifies Friday night-Sat as the 
cold/dry air retreats northward. High pressure remains over the region 
Sat...with light return flow helping to moderate low level 
thicknesses. Temperatures warm into the upper 40s-low 50s inland and low- 
middle 40s coastal areas. Sky average mostly sunny-partly cloudy. High 
pressure remains over the region sun...resulting in continued dry 
and warming conditions. Highs in the low-middle 50s inland and low 
40s to upper 40s coastal areas. Attention then turns out 
west...where models continue to struggle handling split/blocky 
flow and southern stream energy over the desert SW/baja. Good news is 
that now the deterministic European model (ecmwf) has trended dry Sun night-early 
next week...matching the GFS and ensembles. However...split flow 
continues resulting in low confidence early next week. Front over 
the Gulf will attempt to amplify and lift northward as southern stream energy 
approaches...but will keep probability of precipitation silent. Highs early next week (mon 
and tues) continue to warm into the middle 50s inland and low-upper 
40s coastal areas thanks to cold water. 


Aviation /16z Wednesday through Sunday/... 
as of 12z...IFR/LIFR conds are found throughout the area with a 
warm front in the vicinity and very moist low levels. The chance of 
-ra has diminished this morng but there is still some areas of 
-dz. SW winds gusting up to 20-25 knots will continue today ahead of 
an approaching cold front. Some improvement in ceilings is expected 
this afternoon at most taf sites...but IFR/MVFR is still possible. The cold 
front drops into the area this eveng into tonight...with rain and 
LIFR/IFR conds expected. During the day Thursday...the precipitation becomes snow 
northern portions and mixed precipitation southern portions. Precipitation becomes mainly snow 
Thursday evening before ending from the northwest. Any snow accumulations are 
expected to be around 1-3 in on average...with possibly more at ksby. A 
gusty northerly wind will develop along the coast Thursday. High pressure 
then builds in with dry weather Friday through Sunday. 


have extended dense fog advisories northward to include the entire 
Bay...eastern Virginia Rives and coastal waters to Chincoteague as warm air advection 
overspreads cold waters. Warm air advection will wane through the 
afternoon...allowing visibilities to improve. May need to extend 
the dense fog headlines with the next update. SW winds have 
diminished this morning as the strongest gradient winds push 
offshore. Seas have subsided below 5 feet except in the southern coastal 
waters where southeast swell has helped maintain Small Craft Advisory conditions. Have 
opted to issue Small Craft Advisory headlines south of Cape Charles Light for 
today...as seas will remain 4-5 feet. 

Previous discussion... 
a cold front approaches from the west today with S/SW flow continuing out 
ahead of the front. Winds may come close to Small Craft Advisory thresholds this morng 
over the Lower Bay due to a strong low level jet...but warm air advection and cold waters will 
cause a sharp inversion that should keep sustained winds up to ~15 
knots there. Issued a dense fog advisory for coastal waters S of Cape Charles 
Light due to expected visibilities at or below 1 Michigan through the midday hours in 
association with very moist low levels. The front slowly drops through 
the area late today into tonight as a wave of low pressure develops along the 
front. As the front finally pushes S of the area tonight...Small Craft Advisory conds will 
commence over the waters. These conds will continue into Thursday night as 
well so extended the headlines into the 4th period. Winds may come 
close to gale force over southern coastal waters but confidence is not hi enough 
to issue a gale watch/warng at this time. Also kept all river zones except 
the lower James out of the advisory for now but will continue to 
monitor. Waves over the Bay up to 4-5 feet with seas over coastal waters up 
to 7-8 feet. Surface hi pressure then builds in for Friday into the weekend leading 
to improving marine conds. 


Akq watches/warnings/advisories... 
Maryland...Winter Storm Watch from late tonight through Thursday evening 
for mdz021-022. 
Marine...dense fog advisory until 1 PM EST this afternoon for 
Small Craft Advisory from 4 am Thursday to 4 am EST Friday for 
Small Craft Advisory from 7 am Thursday to 4 am EST Friday for 
Small Craft Advisory until 4 am EST Friday for anz656-658. 


near term...ajz/mam 
short term...ajz 
long term...Sam 

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