[ W WA | SW WA and W OR | SE WA and NE OR | NE WA and N ID ]

Western Washington


892 
FXUS66 KSEW 201204
AFDSEW

Area Forecast Discussion
National Weather Service Seattle WA
404 AM PST Wed Feb 20 2019

.SYNOPSIS...A cool upper level trough will remain over the area
today keeping showers in the forecast. Dry northerly flow aloft 
developing tonight and continuing into Thursday. The next frontal 
system will arrive from the northwest on Friday. Another cool 
upper level trough will follow the front for the weekend into the 
early part of next week. Low snow levels will continue through 
the period. 

&&

.SHORT TERM /TODAY THROUGH FRIDAY/...Satellite imagery shows
the front that moved through the area Tuesday well to the south 
and east. Doppler radar shows convergence zone extending from 
about Port Angeles down to Mount Rainier with widely scattered 
showers elsewhere. Since noon yesterday Paradise on Mount Rainier 
has received about 20 inches of snow. Skies remain mostly cloudy 
over most of the area with some clearing along the North Coast. 
Temperatures at 3 am/11z were in the mid and upper 30s. 

Convergence zone will slowly sag south and dissipate this 
morning. Snow levels remain in the 500-1000 foot range this 
morning but the precipitation rates are not strong enough in the 
convergence zone to lower the snow levels any further. Outside of 
the convergence zone cool upper level trough moving into the area 
keeping a chance of showers in the forecast for the lowlands 
today. Showers more common in the mountains but the flow aloft is 
weakening rapidly which will result in not very impressive 
precipitation amounts in the mountains. Will let the advisory and 
warnings for the Cascades expire at 6 am this morning. For the 
remainder of the day only a couple more inches of snow expected. 
Sounding like a broken record, highs today will be well below 
normal, mostly in the lower 40s. 

Upper level trough remaining over the area tonight with drier
northerly flow aloft increasing after midnight. With the trough
hanging around will have to keep a chance of showers in the
forecast for the evening hours. Snow levels will be lowering as
cooler air moves into the area so there is a chance that the
showers could be rain and snow mixed or briefly in the form of
snow. No significant accumulations expected. Lows tonight will be
in the mid 20s to mid 30s.

A little break in the action on Thursday with dry northerly flow
aloft over the area. Cloud cover decreasing Wednesday night and 
with light surface gradients patchy morning freezing fog 
developing with the best chances over the Southwest Interior. Even
with some sunshine Thursday afternoon highs will only be in the 
upper 30s to mid 40s.

Temporary upper level ridge moving through the area Thursday 
night ahead of the next frontal system moving down the British 
Columbia coast. Models in better agreement on the 00z run going 
more with the slower timing of previous ECMWF runs. The slower 
timing will keep the chance of precipitation confined to the North
Coast early Friday morning. Lows will be in the mid 20s to mid 
30s.

Slower timing of the front keeping most of the moisture out of the
interior Friday morning. Snow levels will be low, 500 feet or
less, so if the precipitation does arrive a little earlier it will
be in the form of snow initially. As with the previous system
increasing onshore flow ahead of the system will lift the snow
levels up to around 1000 feet in the afternoon. Highs on Friday
will be in the lower to mid 40s.  

.LONG TERM /SATURDAY THROUGH TUESDAY/...Extended models in good
agreement with the front moving through the area Friday night 
into Saturday morning with another post frontal convergence zone 
possible. This feature has the potential to lower the snow levels 
back down to 500 feet or less. Cool upper level trough settling 
over the area for the weekend into Monday. With the trough in the 
area will have to keep at least a chance of showers in the 
forecast. Snow levels will remain low generally 1000 feet or less.
Any showers that occur in the late night and early morning hours 
could result in some small snow accumulations especially on the 
higher hills. 

Model solutions very inconsistent on Tuesday with the ECMWF
lifting a warm front up from the south into the area. The GFS 
keeps this feature well south of the area. With the lack of 
consistency in the models will go with chance pops on Tuesday. 

Highs will remain well below normal through the period with a 
chance for some warming on Tuesday. Felton

&&

.AVIATION...Northwest flow aloft will become northerly today as an 
upper trough axis shifts east of the Cascades. The air mass is moist 
and somewhat unstable this morning. A convergence zone across the 
southern part of Puget Sound will gradually dissipate later this 
morning as it moves into the Cascades. Low level northerly flow will 
increase this afternoon. This combined with dry northerly flow aloft 
will gradually erode widespread IFR and low MVFR ceilings across the 
region this morning. Ceilings will lift to VFR this afternoon and 
scatter out this evening. 

KSEA...Shower activity and low MVFR ceilings associated with the 
remnants of the PSCZ will persist through mid morning then a trend 
toward improvement will take place from 18Z onward. VFR ceilings at 
or above 5000 feet expected by around 22Z...then scattering out by 
late evening. Surface winds light N-NW becoming northerly 7 to 11 
knots this afternoon then light NE tonight.     27

&&

.MARINE...Small craft advisory strength northwesterly winds over
the Coastal Waters will gradually ease today and tonight in the
wake of a front. Increasing Fraser outflow will bring a period of
small craft advisory strength northeasterly winds to the Northern
Inland Waters and eastern half of the Strait of Juan de Fuca 
tonight and Thursday morning. There will also be 10-15 foot west 
to northwest swell over the Coastal Waters today and tonight which
will subside on Thursday.

A frontal system will drop down from the northwest on Friday with
northeasterly offshore flow turning more southerly ahead of the
front Thursday night. Northeasterly offshore flow will develop 
again next weekend as high pressure builds over the interior of 
British Columbia. Schneider

&&

.HYDROLOGY...River flooding is not expected for the next 7 days

&&

.SEW WATCHES/WARNINGS/ADVISORIES...
WA...Winter Storm Warning until 6 AM PST early this morning for 
     Cascades of Pierce and Lewis Counties-Cascades of Snohomish 
     and King Counties.

     Winter Weather Advisory until 6 AM PST early this morning for 
     Cascades of Whatcom and Skagit Counties.

PZ...Small Craft Advisory until 10 PM PST this evening for Coastal 
     Waters From James Island To Point Grenville 10 To 60 Nm-
     Coastal Waters From Point Grenville To Cape Shoalwater 10 
     To 60 Nm.

     Small Craft Advisory for rough bar until 8 PM PST this evening 
     for Grays Harbor Bar.

     Small Craft Advisory until 4 PM PST this afternoon for Coastal 
     Waters From Cape Flattery To James Island 10 To 60 Nm.

     Small Craft Advisory for hazardous seas until 6 AM PST Thursday 
     for Coastal Waters From Cape Flattery To James Island Out 
     10 Nm-Coastal Waters From James Island To Point Grenville 
     Out 10 Nm-West Entrance U.S. Waters Strait Of Juan De Fuca.

     Small Craft Advisory until 10 AM PST this morning for Admiralty 
     Inlet-Coastal Waters From Point Grenville To Cape 
     Shoalwater Out 10 Nm-East Entrance U.S. Waters Strait Of 
     Juan De Fuca.

     Small Craft Advisory for hazardous seas from 10 AM this morning 
     to 6 AM PST Thursday for Coastal Waters From Point 
     Grenville To Cape Shoalwater Out 10 Nm.

     Small Craft Advisory from 4 PM this afternoon to noon PST 
     Thursday for Northern Inland Waters Including The San Juan 
     Islands.

     Small Craft Advisory from midnight tonight to noon PST Thursday 
     for Central U.S. Waters Strait Of Juan De Fuca.

&&

$$

www.weather.gov/seattle

[ W WA | SW WA and W OR | SE WA and NE OR | NE WA and N ID ]

Southwestern Washington and Western Oregon


033 
FXUS66 KPQR 201119
AFDPQR

Area Forecast Discussion
National Weather Service Portland OR 
319 AM PST Wed Feb 20 2019

.SYNOPSIS...An upper level trough will support showers across
southwest Washington and northwest Oregon today and tonight. Dry, but
cold weather is expected Thursday and Thursday night before a warm
front brings another round of rain and mountain snow Friday through
the weekend. The snow levels will start out relatively low Friday
morning, then rise to 1500 to 2000 feet in the afternoon. Showers are
likely to continue into early next week as the upper trough remains
over the Pacific Northwest. 

&&

.SHORT TERM...Today through Friday night...Radar imagery shows
persistent showers over SW Washington and NW Oregon early this
morning as an upper level shortwave trough is moving over the region.
Snow levels have lowered to around 1400 feet across SW Washington and
extreme NW Oregon to 2000 feet in Lane County, Oregon. Web cameras
and surface weather observations indicate that the Winter Weather
Advisories for the Cascades and the Cascade foothills are on track
and have not made any additional changes to them. 

High pressure filling in behind the shortwave will end showers from
north to south this afternoon through tonight. Gradual clearing
combined with a colder airmass will result in widespread below
freezing temperatures tonight. Weak winds and lingering surface
moisture will likely result in areas of freezing fog developing late
tonight into early Thursday, unless stratus forms first and limits
the radiation cooling. 

Dry weather continues Thursday and Thursday night as a transitory
upper ridge moves over the Pacific NW. The fog should clear by early
afternoon in most places, but light north winds through the 
Willamette Valley may result in later clearing of low clouds and fog
in the south Willamette Valley. 

Another low drops south from Alaska early Friday, and models are
consistent in forecasting a warm front returning precipitation to SW
Washington and NW Oregon Friday and Friday night. The snow levels
will start out low, around 500 feet in the north interior valleys
with the onset of precipitation Friday morning, but warm air
advection should rapidly raise the snow levels to 1500-2000 feet by
the afternoon when the heavier precipitation is expected. DO not
expect any accumulating snow below 1000 feet Friday morning, but the
Cascades and Cascade Foothills will likely see another 3 to 8 inches
of new snow Friday and Friday night. ~TJ   

.LONG TERM...No Changes. Previous discussion follows...No Changes.
Previous discussion follows...Saturday
through Tuesday...Models begin the weekend in fairly good agreement,
with another cold upper trough with Alaskan origins digging south
into the Pacific Northwest. A weak low coming down off the coast as
with previous systems, will enhance the chances for showers Friday
night through at least Saturday night. Thermal fields suggest
continued low snow levels, but not likely to impact valley floors
thanks in part to the low level onshore flow. The dynamics look
favorable through for accumulating snow down into the Coast Range and
Cascade Foothills. Showers likely to decrease Sunday and Sunday night
as onshore flow weakens. 

Operational model solutions diverge sharply Sunday night through 
Monday night, with EC most strongly indicating the weekend trough 
weakening, and another east-west oriented upper trough redeveloping 
further north along or north of the Canadian border. A number of the 
GEFS perturbations, and eventually the GFS operational run shows 
this trend, which will likely result in some warming of the air mass 
early next week. For now prefer not to overly commit too much to the 
EC or any other model for that matter given the uncertainties, but 
will need to keep pops higher than operational GFS pops early next 
week, more in line with a blend of NBM, EC and climatology.
&&

.AVIATION...Post frontal showers in northwesterly flow at surface
and aloft today. Showers end as flow turns northerly later in the
day and evening. Generally expect a mix of VFR and MVFR CIGS 
through midday Wed, then VFR likely for the afternoon and 
evening. Mountains obscured at times through about 00Z Thu, then
gradual improvement is expected.  The interior TAF sites may 
have IFR fog develop later tonight into Thu. 

KPDX AND APPROACHES...VFR prevailing but will likely see
occasional MVFR CIGS through early afternoon. Showers taper off 
late in the day and evening. May see fog develop late tonight. 
/mh

&&

.MARINE...We remain in a northwesterly flow pattern through the
end of this week. A low pressure system will drop south along
coast today. High pressure over the NE Pacific will keep pressure
gradients strong enough for gusts 30 to 35 kt today, then winds
gradually ease from north to south tonight. High pressure 
strengthens east of the Cascades by Thu for north to northeast 
winds, but weaker than today. High pressure inland weakens late 
Thu as the next low pressure drops in from the BC coast Fri. 
Expect this one to be a bit weaker, but will likely bring 
moderate small craft advisory winds. 

Seas will also build with this system, getting back up over 10 
feet then peaking around 14 to 17 feet on today. Seas gradually 
subside through the day Thu. Seas aren't expected to drop back 
down below 10 feet, though, until late Thu night. Seas build back
up above 10 feet on Sat.  /mh


&&

.PQR WATCHES/WARNINGS/ADVISORIES...
OR...Winter Weather Advisory until 4 PM PST this afternoon for 
     Cascade Foothills in Lane County-Cascades in Lane County-
     Northern Oregon Cascade Foothills-Northern Oregon Cascades.

WA...Winter Weather Advisory until 4 PM PST this afternoon for South 
     Washington Cascades.

     Winter Weather Advisory until noon PST today for South 
     Washington Cascade Foothills.

PZ...Small Craft Advisory until 6 PM PST this evening for Coastal 
     Waters from Cape Shoalwater WA to Florence OR out 10 NM.

     Small Craft Advisory for hazardous seas from 6 PM this evening 
     to 10 PM PST Thursday for Coastal Waters from Cape 
     Shoalwater WA to Florence OR out 10 NM.

     Small Craft Advisory until midnight PST tonight for Waters from 
     Cape Shoalwater WA to Cascade Head OR from 10 to 60 NM.

     Small Craft Advisory for hazardous seas from midnight tonight 
     to 10 PM PST Thursday for Waters from Cape Shoalwater WA 
     to Cascade Head OR from 10 to 60 NM.

     Small Craft Advisory until 4 AM PST Thursday for Waters from 
     Cascade Head to Florence OR from 10 to 60 NM.

     Small Craft Advisory for hazardous seas from 4 AM to 10 PM PST 
     Thursday for Waters from Cascade Head to Florence OR from 
     10 to 60 NM.

     Small Craft Advisory for Rough Columbia River Bar until 6 PM 
     PST this evening.

&&
$$

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This discussion is for Northwest Oregon and Southwest Washington 
from the Cascade crest to 60 nautical miles offshore. This area is 
commonly referred to as the forecast area.

[ W WA | SW WA and W OR | SE WA and NE OR | NE WA and N ID ]

Southeastern Washington and Northeastern Oregon


178 
FXUS66 KPDT 201121 AAA
AFDPDT

Area Forecast Discussion
National Weather Service Pendleton OR
330 AM PST Wed Feb 20 2019

Updated Aviation Discussion

.SHORT TERM...Today through Friday...A potent weather system 
continues to bring a mix of lower elevation rain and snow, with 
moderate to heavy snow in the northeast mountains of the forecast 
area. The winds have switched to northwest in northern areas, which 
is bringing in colder air now to the CWA. Precipitation in many 
places that had rain earlier has changed over to light snow. The 
Blue Mountains will continue to receive significant snow 
accumulation with upslope snow showers. There is also snow over the 
Cascade east slopes of Oregon and Washington as well. This is all in 
conjunction with a cold front that is dropping southward from the 
north with the winds backing to the northwest. This will allow cold 
air advection to take place along and north of this front for the 
remainder of this current weather system. However, the back edge of 
the main precipitation shield is moving across the Blue Mountain 
Foothills at this time. There may be a break in the precipitation 
shortly, and then snow showers will continue in the favored upslope 
areas of the Blue Mountain and Foothills for the rest of this 
morning into this afternoon. Winter Storm Warnings remain in effect 
for the northern Blue Mountains through 10 PM this evening, and for 
Wallowa County until 4 AM Thursday. Elsewhere Winter Weather 
Advisories remain in effect for the rest of the mountains, and the 
Foothills of the Northern Blue Mountains through at least today. 
Downslope flow over the Cascades will create precipitation shadowing 
over the Lower Columbia Basin and Central/North Central Oregon as 
well as the Simcoe Highlands. Temperatures need to lower more to 
allow the snow in the lower elevations, that had rain earlier, to 
accumulate. Later tonight the snow showers will decrease with 
lingering light snow showers over the northeast mountains. There 
will be significant wrap around snowfall also in Wallowa County as 
well. Due to most of the precipitation having been rain in the Blue 
Mountain Foothills, total snow amounts will be less than previously 
predicted. As such have lowered the Winter Storm Warnings to Winter 
Weather Advisories for the Blue Mountain Foothills. There will be 
drying taking place late Thursday and Thursday night with a 
transient upper ridge moving across the CWA Thursday night. On 
Friday the next weather system will begin to move into the 
Washington Cascades, with mostly dry conditions elsewhere. The 
models are now showing warmer conditions than previously advertised 
over the CWA so the lower elevations may see mostly rain again with 
this next system going into the extended forecast. However, 
temperatures will still be below normal through the short term. 
Winds will be rather light through the short term period. 88

.LONG TERM...Friday night through Tuesday...Despite that spring 
equinox is only four weeks away, winter will maintain its grip on 
the Pacific NW for the last week of February.  This weekend, a 
shortwave trough will slide south along the WA/OR coast and a 
surface cold front associated with the system will be quasi-
stationary over the southern half of Oregon from late Friday night 
through early Sunday. Overall, models are in good agreement with the 
front during this time so confidence is high that eastern Oregon 
south of Condon and La Grande could get a prolonged period of snow. 
There is a good chance of snow north of the Condon-La Grande line 
but snow accumulations may not be quite as significant.   Although 
snow levels will be down to the Columbia Basin floor, snow does not 
look particularly promising for the Washington side of the Basin and 
the Kittitas/Yakima Valleys.  

Confidence in the deterministic models fades the remainder of the 
forecast period. While the ECMWF and Canadian eventually push the 
quasi-stationary front south and out of the region Sunday night, the 
GFS deepens the offshore low with slight ridging east of the 
Cascades.  The GFS increases the southwest flow and forces the front 
to the north back over the forecast area.  Since the GFS is the 
outlier, it's better to not buy its heavy precipitation pattern over 
eastern Oregon and far southern Washington.  Models continue to 
diverge Monday through Tuesday with the GFS bringing the deep low 
over WA/OR indicating continued snow at all elevations.  The ECMWF 
is completely different with a warm front underneath the upper level 
ridge that would increase snow levels for a rain/snow event.  The 
Canadian is actually more in agreement with the GFS. The ECMWF is 
now the outlier in this solution and differs significantly with the 
ensemble runs.  Once again, confidence is low for Days 6-7 and 
hopefully future models were come into better agreement.  Wister

&&

.AVIATION...12Z TAFs...The snow/rain mix at ALW and PDT is changing 
to snow and conditions are deteriorating to IFR.  This will likely 
continue through 18Z with a gradual improvement the remainder of the 
day but nothing more than MVFR expected. Snow is ending at PSC with 
improving conditions during the morning to VFR with brief periods of 
5SM BR. YKM will likely remain VFR for the next 24 hours.  DLS will 
also have VFR conditions but there is a possibility of stratus and 
fog overnight in a light easterly upslope flow.  TAFs at RDM and BDN 
have been the biggest challenge as snow will develop by late morning 
or early afternoon, reducing conditions to MVFR/IFR.  A northerly 
gradient will also provide low level upslope tonight for possible 
IFR or LIFR CIGS/VSBYs.  Winds will generally range from 5-12 knots 
through the period.  Wister

&&

.PRELIMINARY POINT TEMPS/POPS...
PDT  32  22  31  17 /  90  30  20   0 
ALW  32  22  32  18 /  90  30  20   0 
PSC  34  21  35  20 /  60  10  10   0 
YKM  35  20  37  20 /  40  20   0   0 
HRI  35  23  35  19 /  70  20  10   0 
ELN  38  17  38  17 /  40  20   0   0 
RDM  37  20  35  16 /  70  50  20   0 
LGD  34  22  33  14 /  80  40  20   0 
GCD  34  19  33  13 /  90  40  20   0 
DLS  41  25  40  25 /  60  30  10   0 

&&

.PDT WATCHES/WARNINGS/ADVISORIES...
OR...Winter Weather Advisory until 4 PM PST this afternoon for ORZ505-
     506-509.

     Winter Storm Warning until 4 AM PST Thursday for ORZ050.

     Winter Storm Warning until 10 PM PST this evening for ORZ502.

     Winter Weather Advisory until 10 PM PST this evening for ORZ049-
     503-507.

WA...Winter Storm Warning until 10 PM PST this evening for WAZ030.

     Winter Weather Advisory until 10 PM PST this evening for WAZ029.

     Winter Weather Advisory until 1 PM PST this afternoon for WAZ520.

&&

$$

88/85/85

[ W WA | SW WA and W OR | SE WA and NE OR | NE WA and N ID ]

Northeastern Washington and Northern Idaho


181 
FXUS66 KOTX 201237
AFDOTX

Area Forecast Discussion
National Weather Service Spokane WA
437 AM PST Wed Feb 20 2019

.SYNOPSIS...
Snow continues across portions of the area today, with moderate to
heavy snow accumulations over southeastern Washington and lower 
Idaho Panhandle. Another round of snow is likely by the end of the
week into the weekend as cold temperatures persist.



&&

.DISCUSSION...
Today: Unsettled weather continues across portions of the forecast 
area as a shortwave trough drops southeastward just off the 
Washington coastline. A surface low moved inland over the Cascades 
overnight, and is tracking eastward along the WA/OR border. This is 
clearly evident on GOES16 infrared satellite imagery with a N/S 
oriented band of cold cloud tops. Elsewhere, light snowfall 
continues across much of eastern WA into the central ID Panhandle. 
As is often the case with this type of system, the northern portions 
of WA/ID have quickly dried as the axis of strongest forcing moves 
southward, and surface winds become more northerly.

The aforementioned surface low will be the dominant feature 
influencing our weather today. Our computer models have not handled 
this feature well. As it tracks eastward, it will likely enhance 
precipitation along the WA/ID Palouse, the Blue Mountains, the 
Lewis-Clark Valley, and over to the Camas Prairie. A few more 
inches of snow are expected in these locations. Wraparound showers
may bring some snow to the Columbia Basin from Moses Lake 
eastward, but confidence is low in this. We should also see 
widespread precipitation taper off across northeast WA and 
northern ID today into tonight, though a few spotty, light snow 
showers will continue to be possible.

Thursday: Mainly dry weather is expected on Thursday, with the exception
of a few linger snow showers over the Blue Mountains and the 
Camas Prairie. Some north to northeast breezes are likely, 
particularly down the Okanogan Valley, portions of northern Idaho,
and the Columbia Basin. While not strong, these winds may be 
enough to cause a bit of drifting snow since this most recent 
snowfall was of the light and fluffy variety that is easily blown
around.

Skies are likely to clear out during the day Thursday. We should 
start to see increasing high cloud cover Thursday night in advance 
of the next storm system, but it remains to be seen how much this 
will influence our radiative cooling potential. At this stage, 
widespread lows in the upper single digits or lower teens appears 
likely.
Dang

Friday through Tuesday: Next winter weather system to bring snow to 
the region drops down from the same cold northwest to southeast 
trajectory of approach and exit starting Friday. Lapse rates 
increase substantially behind the frontal feature as it moves 
through and there is an expectation that additional smaller scale 
features dropping down in the continued northwest flow may utilize 
the instability to produce snow showers at times through the 
weekend, especially over the more orographically favored areas. 
Monday the northerly flow continues but the offshore ridge is 
flopped into Western Canada with enough of a tilt to suggest not 
much in the way of significant disturbances should drop down hence a 
trend towards a dry forecast with considerably less cloud cover, yet 
still quite cold with continued below average temperatures lingering 
due to this persistent cold northerly flow. Models still suggest 
this trend continuing into Tuesday but with the latest GFS 
suggesting a low pressure system forming off the Oregon coast 
attempts to sweep a snow producing frontal zone within close 
proximity to the Southeast Washington border. /Pelatti

&&

.AVIATION...
12Z TAFS: Weather system is slowly moving south and east across
the area. The precipitation will mainly focus on KPUW-KLWS today.

KGEG-KSFF-KCOE: Heaviest snow has moved south and east, but light
snow showers will continue to be possible through the morning. 
Look for MVFR with occasional IFR conditions to improve to mainly 
VFR by 18z. Northeast winds up to around 10 kt. 

KPUW-KLWS: Periods of snow will persist through much of the day,
with continued MVFR/IFR conditions. Snow will slowly diminish
after 00z, though low clouds and fog may persist at KPUW tonight.

KMWH-KEAT: MVFR conditions this morning with a few nearby snow
showers. These showers will diminish through the day, with
ceilings slowly lifting to VFR levels. Winds at KMWH to remain
north at 5-15 kt today.
Dang

&&

.PRELIMINARY POINT TEMPS/POPS...
Spokane        29  15  29  12  27  22 /  20  10   0   0  30  50 
Coeur d'Alene  31  16  30  13  27  24 /  20  10   0   0  30  70 
Pullman        29  16  28  12  28  24 /  90  40  10   0  10  60 
Lewiston       34  23  32  16  34  29 / 100  30  10   0  10  50 
Colville       35  15  36  14  32  17 /  20  10   0  10  50  60 
Sandpoint      31  18  30  15  28  25 /  20  10   0   0  50  70 
Kellogg        31  16  30  13  29  25 /  60  10   0   0  30  70 
Moses Lake     31  19  32  17  29  18 /  40  10   0   0  20  30 
Wenatchee      31  19  32  17  28  19 /  30  10   0   0  40  50 
Omak           32  18  32  17  27  20 /  20  10  10   0  40  40 

&&

.OTX WATCHES/WARNINGS/ADVISORIES...
ID...Winter Weather Advisory until 4 PM PST this afternoon for 
     Central Panhandle Mountains. 

     Winter Storm Warning until 4 PM PST this afternoon for Lewis and 
     Southern Nez Perce Counties. 

     Winter Storm Warning until 4 PM PST this afternoon for Lewiston 
     Area. 

     Winter Storm Warning until 4 PM PST this afternoon for Idaho 
     Palouse. 

WA...Winter Storm Warning until 4 PM PST this afternoon for Lower 
     Garfield and Asotin Counties. 

     Winter Storm Warning until 4 PM PST this afternoon for 
     Washington Palouse. 

     Winter Weather Advisory until 10 AM PST this morning for Upper 
     Columbia Basin. 

     Winter Storm Warning until 4 PM PST this afternoon for Northeast 
     Blue Mountains. 


&&

$$

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