Expect a slight warm-up and increased humidity Friday. Temperatures will be in the 90s for the valleys, 100s for the deserts. In the basin, basically mid-80s and upper 70s by the beach.
We still remain in this somewhat stagnate pattern. Clouds were well entrenched this morning, but the sun is finally shining.
Expect some unsettled weather the next couple of days. Tuesday should be the coolest of the week, then it will gradually warm up.
The heat is here! High pressure continues to build into the west coast, and that, combined with an off-shore flow will bring very warm temperatures over the next couple of days.
The warm weather is upon us. Look for temperatures into the 90s Monday with the off-shore flow taking hold. That also means high fire danger as well.
There’s a late season system drifting through the west coast Tuesday. This is translating into some windy conditions in the high desert as well as a few light showers for some foothill communities.
The change in weather has arrived, and temperatures have been knocked down nearly 20 degrees in 48 hours.
Extremely hot temperatures have arrived. Already it’s a warm start this Tuesday.
Get geared up for a hot week in the Southland. A strong ridge of high pressure will expand into the west coast over the next 24 hours.
Expect a nice couple of days ahead. Look for some warming temperatures topping out at or slightly above average as high pressure nudges into the Southwest.
While temperatures will drop a few degrees Wednesday, they will still remain well above average.
With last summer’s brush fires fresh in memory, residents in the Inland Empire are worried about a repeat in 2014, due to rising Spring temperatures.
Temperatures are running 10 to 15 degrees above average for this time of year.
The next round of rain will be Tuesday night into Wednesday morning. The center of the low pressure system will bring a chance of brief heavy downpours and a thunderstorm.
A cold front pushed through the area overnight and early Wednesday morning. There were some very light showers, but mostly in the ballpark of a trace of rain to a few hundredths of an inch.