Robbinsdale Minnesota Weather
On the morning of Wednesday, July 14, severe thunderstorms moved from eastern North Dakota over parts of western central and central Minnesota. The complex intensified and moved eastward this morning, and a tornado warning was issued for large areas from central to southern Minnesota.
Several waves of severe thunderstorms developed and began to develop westward over Minnesota in the early afternoon and quickly moved west - central Wisconsin - in the afternoon. The severe storms that have formed in eastern Minnesota caused tornado damage from straight-line winds. Damage investigation revealed that a tornado struck about 1: 30 p.m. on Wednesday, July 14, in Hennepin County north of the city of St. Paul. It then moved alternately between F0 and F1 to the northern tip of Dayton, then crossed the Mississippi, entered the town of Ramsey (see separate entry) and then left Hennepin County. Several other, sometimes severe storms formed east - central Minnesota - and moved rapidly into western central Wisconsin in the afternoon, causing tornadoes and damaging straight winds.
Snow continued here yesterday afternoon and most of the night, and 2 to 5 inches of snow is also expected in northeastern Minnesota. Some areas will see heavy snow, with 3 to 6 inches likely, with more snow falling overnight. The heaviest snow is likely in the St. Paul area, where there could be up to 3.6 inches, with a few inches more snow on the ground (see separate entry below for more information on that area). The heavily snowy area should be at least stable until 5 or 6 p.m. and then flow eastward.
Further north, a period of steady snow will turn westward to the east - into the middle and central Minnesota, with a few inches of snow in the St. Paul area and 1 to 2 inches in northeastern Minnesota.
Occasional periods of steady snow will tend to subside over the next few days, with only a few thunderstorms hanging around. Partial clearing and light winds will turn colder by the end of the week, bringing the cold back to the mid-to-high 30s in the northern half of Minnesota and the upper 20s to 30s across the state.
The northern half of the state will see the coldest air move in over the next few days, with temperatures in some areas reaching lows in the mid-20s to mid-20s.
The coldest air will move across the northern half of the state by the end of next week, with temperatures between zero and mid-20s, according to the National Weather Service.
The coldest air will move across the northern half of the state by the end of next week, with temperatures between zero and mid-20s.
Tell us what you think of this forecast discussion by sending us an email to SCSU meteorology professor Bob Weisman. Bolechowski Construction, LLC has been repairing and repairing storm-damaged homes and businesses since 2008 and can also help repair storm damage. The installation is tailor-made - designed for maximum on-site performance and installed to control the weather in Minnesota.
The wind experienced at a given location is the average wind speed and direction of the four cardinal points during the hour. This is a textbook setting and provides an estimate of shear, which gives a storm rotation potential. The intermittent wind speeds in each direction vary more than the hourly average. The average wind direction per hour is one of these four "cardinal points" (i.e., it moves in different directions). Excluded are all hours when the average wind speed is less than 1.0 km / h and all hours with an average speed of more than 2 km / h.
Different types of precipitation were observed throughout the day, with no trace amounts. Rain and snow fall on the same day and the snowfall limit is between 6 and 10 inches (1 to 4 inches) per day. During the 31 days that take place on June 18, most of the rain fell between 2 - 5 inches and 4 - 6 inches.
While 3 to 6 inches of snow is likely to fall in this area, the true factor is the wind, as it will move in the range of 25 to 35 km / h, with gusts up to 30 km / h.
The windiest day of the year will be April 2, with gusts between 25 and 35 mph, according to the National Weather Service in St. Paul.
The hottest day of the year is July 18, with an average high of 83F and a low of 64F. Based on the tourism score, the best time of year to visit Robbinsdale is for the average annual average temperature from mid-June to early September. The worst time to visit St. Paul, Minnesota's second largest city, is from early July to mid-August, according to this measurement. According to a recent report by the Minnesota Department of Natural Resources (DNR), the worst day for a visit to Robbinsley is in late June through early August and the least bad day in late August through late September for those visiting Robbinsley. According to these results, the worst month for visiting the city of Robbins Valley, North Dakota's third largest city and largest district, was mid-May to mid-June and early October.