View profile

Currently Los Angeles— March 29th 2022

Currently Los Angeles
Love what you’re seeing and want to join our community? Become a subscriber (and sustainer) today! For just $5/month you can support our writers and meteorologists: currentlyhq.com

We need your help to make Currently amazing!
Become a Founding Member today
The weather, currently.
Clear skies, dry weather, and fog at night
Clear skies, dry weather, and fog at night
Now that we’ve truly had a rainy day in Los Angeles, we’ll settle in for a drier, foggier week. Tuesday will be bright and sunny during the day, with highs around 67°F, with a strong wind kissing your shoulders. The evening will remain mostly clear and temperatures will fall into the mid-50s. Around 11 pm, the fog will start to roll in, and it’ll be with us into the morning.
The rain should have helped make the wildflower bloom more impressive, so if you promise to stay on paths and avoid trampling flowers, go see the poppies during the weekday before the reserves are swarmed on the weekend. —Renée Reizman
What you need to know, currently.
Tristan Baurick
Fewer tornadoes are occurring in the Great Plains, while the number of tornadoes has increased in the South, including Louisiana. By @MSchleifstein https://t.co/h5e5YnuWZ9
Tornadoes are some of the weirdest extreme weather events. The light becomes strange, you hear a roar, and then the sky—suddenly murderous—reaches down to crush everything beneath it. The United States is a tornado country, with no close competitors. We average about 1,200 a year—higher than the yearly average for all of Europe and Canada combined. 
“Tornado Alley” is generally regarded as the area stretching from central Texas up to Canada, but that term can be misleading. The tornados of the midwest tend to cut a more dramatic figure, easier to photograph, with better-defined funnels. While the tornadoes of the South tend to be obscured by cloud cover and much more deadly—both because of population density in the South and because tornadoes there are more likely to take place at night. 
There is some evidence that climate change is causing tornadoes to shift east. New Orleans and the surrounding area, which is recovering from Hurricane Ida and was hit by an E3 tornado last Tuesday is due for more severe weather later this week.
A low pressure system makes landfall along the California coast and moves to the South on Tuesday and Wednesday. The region could see strong winds, rain and potential tornados .
You can donate to Imagine Waterworks, a NOLA based mutual aid network, here. —Rebecca McCarthy
That's it! Be sure to follow Currently on Twitter:
Currently
When you become a Founding Member of @Currently, you'll support our work making weather and climate services available to everyone, everywhere in the world, and you'll get this awesome custom t-shirt, too.

Thank you! 💚

https://t.co/DA2xcSIPpX https://t.co/O1w42yedFw
Don’t miss out on the other issues by Currently Los Angeles
Did you enjoy this issue? Yes No
Currently Los Angeles
Currently Los Angeles

From the beach to the mountains, in all kinds of weather.

You can manage your subscription here.
In order to unsubscribe, click here.
If you were forwarded this newsletter and you like it, you can subscribe here.
Created with Revue by Twitter.