Tuesday, November 23, 2021
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Western Washington Hit With Weighty Downpour, High breezes

Western Washington had a wet, breezy end of the week as downpour and wind expanded on Sunday, taking out capacity to thousands.

A High Wind Warning is in actuality into Monday for the Washington coast, too Skagit, Whatcom, San Juan, and Island regions in addition to the Port Townsend region. Winds were solid with whirlwinds 60 mph conceivable.

A High Wind Warning is in actuality for the coast and northern inside with wrap blasts up to 70mph through Tuesday morning. In Western Washington, including Puget Sound, winds will be easterly or southeasterly from 15-25 mph with blasts more than 35 mph proceeding into Monday.

A Wind Advisory has been given through Monday morning for the Everett region with ends up to 45-50 mph in these areas.

We will in any case see solid breezes Monday evening, and odds of hardened breezes proceeding with right into Monday night.

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Main Concern

The breezes have been solid, not generally solid, but rather a moderate breeze occasion Sunday and Monday.

Be that as it may, it is right off the bat in the season and trees have heaps of leaves that will drastically expand wind load on branches and appendages.

Furthermore, the span of this breeze occasion is particularly unsettling to me for two reasons:

1) The more drawn out wind whirlwinds moderate power proceed (blasts 25-40 mph), the ever-increasing number of branches, twigs, and conceivably even entire trees could be debilitated and overturn.

This time of solid breezes will be uncommonly delayed contrasted with normal fall storms and the effects subsequently more prominent.

2) Power blackouts could be slower to be reestablished as solid breezes continue alongside precipitation.

Force groups probably won’t have the option to get to certain spaces for a fix until twists quiet down later on Monday.

More downpour will come through Tuesday through Thursday and we could have some minor flooding on the Skokomish River in Mason County. Snowfall hopes to be restricted to higher heights all through this entire period – chiefly above Stevens Pass.

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