Red Flag warning will be in effect through Wednesday due to potentially strong Santa Ana winds and low humidities, the National Weather Service said.
A Red Flag warning will be in effect Monday through Wednesday due to potentially strong Santa Ana winds and low humidities, the National Weather Service said.
The warning, which signals a high fire dangers, was originally set to expire at 6 p.m. Thursday across much of the LA area.
Officials have issued a red flag warning as strong offshore winds and warmer temperatures head into the Southland Wednesday.
Forecast still on track for some of the coldest weather of the season for Southern California. A cold front will rip across the area for the next 24 hours.
A winter storm warning in effect until Saturday has many Southland residents braving the cold temperatures, along with the rainy, windy and snowy conditions.
A cold front brought gusty winds and rain to the Southland and snow to the mountains of Big Bear Monday.
Cooler weather through the middle of the work week as a system approaches the Southwest. More marine layer today, dry and warm by Friday and Saturday with high fire danger.
Muggy night…but the hot weather wanes tomorrow and the rest of the week. Warmer again by the weekend and next week.
The warning, issued for the mountains of Los Angeles and Ventura counties, will be in effect from 6 a.m. Wednesday to 10 a.m. Thursday.
Northwesterly winds are expected to continue across the cities of Lancaster and Palmdale through early Thursday, with the strongest winds expected across the northwestern portion of the Antelope Valley.
Warm temperatures and windy conditions prompted the National Weather Service to issue a Red Flag Warning Wednesday.
Low clouds this morning should clear out later. Dry conditions and gusty winds have prompted a red flag warning through Thursday.
Off-shore flow kicks in today, that means warmer weather into the 80s. It also means some gusty winds below passes and canyons. A wind advisory is in effect through 2 p.m.
Months after Super Storm Sandy devastated parts of the New York tri-state area, an examination of Southern California’s ability to weather such a natural disaster raises some disturbing questions.