The end of the fierce weekend storm descended from the north on Monday, drenching the rain-hungry parts of Southern California.
The storm system, which targeted Northern California and was the result of a powerful “atmospheric river” that recently caused tremendous rainfall in some areas, weakened significantly as it moved south, but on Monday in Los Angeles, Los Angeles. Brought the water needed for oranges, riversides and suns. Bernardino Luini, like the rest of the state, has been hit by a long-term drought. National Weather Service meteorologist James Brotherton said measurable rainfall fell on Monday in Southern California’s coasts, valleys, hills and even deserts.
Forecasts will give way to sunny weather and the rest of the week’s warming trends.
The storm lost some of the punches that hit Northern California over the weekend, but the system still brought strong winds to Southland, with gusts of over 70 mph reported in some areas and 55 mph in others. There is a wind in the range of ~ 60 miles. However, wind recommendations in the Santa Clarita and Antelope Valleys, and in the mountains of Los Angeles County were allowed to expire by evening.
According to the NWS, “the wind is blowing behind the west and southwest fronts, but by tonight the wind should weaken in all areas except the I-5 Corridor.”
“On Tuesday, under a slightly warmer, clearer sky, high pressure will begin to occur in the area,” the forecaster said.
The storm system was the same that caused very heavy rains in parts of Northern California on Sunday. According to NWS meteorologist John Dumas, storms were expected to fall between 0.5 and 1.5 inches in some communities on Monday as they moved south and weakened. In Los Angeles County, La Cañada Flintridge and East Pasadena had reduced rainfall by more than 1.3 inches by 6 pm.
The result was smooth roads and some localized floods, but not heavy enough to raise concerns about potential landslides at the site of a previous wildfire in Los Angeles County. Dumas said.
Rainfall was less pronounced in Riverside and Orange County. According to NWS meteorologist Stephanie Sullivan, Kotodecaza recorded a total of 0.67 inches of precipitation, Lower Silverard Canyon recorded 0.59 inches, and Anaheim Hills and Temecula recorded 0.43 inches of precipitation.
More than two inches have fallen around the Cajon Pass in San Bernardino County, Sullivan said. Then, 0.6-0.7 inches fell near the burn scars in El Dorado, Apple ignited in the Yucaipa area, flash floods broke out, and rocks and debris fell into the area.
Due to these dangers, residents of North Bench, Forest Falls and Angelus Oaks were ordered to evacuate, Cal Fire officials said on social media at 6:25 pm, and Highway 38 slides to Lake Williams and Falls. Closed in the valley of the drive.Mud and debris, San Bernardino County Fire Department officials tweeted at 6:03 pm
NWS radar portrays heavy bands #rain When traveling across the San Bernardino Mountains, rainfall is 0.5-0.8 inches per hour, sufficient for mud, rocks, debris and flash floods near the El Dorado burn scars, including highway 38. #CAWX Next 90 minutes pic.twitter.com/Hcv9SSyHdX
— NWS San Diego (@NWSSanDiego) October 25, 2021
Angelus Oaks: Highway 38 between Lake Williams and the Valley of the Falls Drive has been closed due to heavy mud and debris flows. Rainfall is expected to continue in the area until at least 7:30 pm. ^ eas
— San Bernardino County Fire (@SBCOUNTYFIRE) October 26, 2021
So far this year, some of the Inland Empire and Orange County have received only about half of the rainfall normally obtained in a normal year, Brotherton said. The Los Angeles County community received about three-quarters of the typical 1-inch rain that it receives in October of a drought-free year. However, the region’s heaviest rainfall usually does not arrive until January or February, Dumas said.
According to Sullivan, it’s too early to say how much dents the recent rains can bring to the state drought. Early weather models predict that they will be drier than the average winter, so they may last until the end of the year.
The NWS reported that the storm on Monday was expected to pass through Southern California by 9 pm on Monday. The result is an anticyclone that forms throughout the region, resulting in clear skies and warming trends that should last from Tuesday to Thursday.
“Any rain is fine, but we’ve been hit by years of drought,” Dumas said. “This is beneficial in the short term, but it is not enough to completely reduce the risk of fire, as the maximum temperature can reach 82 by Thursday and the onshore winds can return.”
According to the NWS report, temperatures should be 5-10 degrees below the seasonal average on Tuesday. Highs return to normal Wednesdays and are even higher on Thursdays, with 90s measurements available in some valleys and deserts.
According to the NWS, the expected temperatures on Tuesday are:
Downtown Los Angeles: 69
Long beach: 68
Mission Viejo: 69
San Bernardino: 69
City News Service contributed to this report
Tail end of strong storm from the north drenches parts of Southern California – Press Telegram Source link Tail end of strong storm from the north drenches parts of Southern California – Press Telegram