We’ve got some interesting weather headed our way over the next several days. Two frontal boundaries are expected to drift through the area, bringing us varying amounts of rain.
We will see a strengthening on-shore flow for the next few days. That will bring some cooler weather for us as we progress through the work week.
A lingering high-pressure system is expected to bring above-average temperatures to the Southland through Tuesday.
A marked slowdown in the economies in China and throughout the European Union could negate any traction in statewide job growth, according to a UCLA forecast.
Another warm day Monday. Look for some clouds to build over the mountains.
Triple-digit temperatures across the Southland forced officials to warn residents to stay hydrated and remain inside if possible.
The Antelope Valley soared past 100 Sunday and it will again Monday. The lower valleys are also going to be warm near 100 degrees as well.
Housing starts specifically in residential construction are expected “to take off in earnest in 2013″ after a slow but steady 2012, according to economists.
The marine layer is not quite as deep as it has been for the last couple of days.
The low-cloud regime continues today. Our marine layer has made it into the San Fernando Valley, San Gabriel Valley, and portions of the Inland Empire.
We are waking up to some gray skies in the coastal plain. The marine layer has also moved into portions of the San Fernando and San Gabriel valleys.
We’ve got some low clouds to wake us up this morning. The marine layer has again spread as far as the Santa Clarita Valley.
The marine layer has thickened up this morning and is now running 2,500 to 3,000 feet deep, which means there is a slight chance for some patchy drizzle.
The marine layer is well entrenched in the Los Angeles basin and valleys this morning. Temperatures will be kept in check by the cloud cover.
We are waking up to low clouds once again this morning. However, we can expect a burn-off similar to yesterday.