Port Hawkesbury, NS

-4°C

Light snow

Port Hawkesbury, NS

-4°C

Light snow

Feels Like: -
Wind: NE 6km/h
Sunrise: 7:39
Sunset: 16:52

Relative Humidity: 93%
Pressure: 101.4 kPa
Visibility: 2.0 km
Ceiling: 300 ft

Farmzone: Port Hawkesbury, Nova Scotia change_»

Special Weather Statement

Issued at 22:14 Friday 18 January 2019

Summary

Winter storm expected to bring snow, freezing rain, heavy rain and strong winds to the province Sunday and Sunday night. A low pressure system will approach the region from the southwest on Sunday and track across the Gulf of St. Lawrence early Monday as a large winter storm. Current indications suggest that the storm will track through the Bay of Fundy Sunday evening and then into the Gulf of St. Lawrence overnight. For Nova Scotia, this track would give snowfall amounts of 5-15 cm followed by rainfall amounts of 25-60 mm. The highest snowfall amounts will likely be over northernmost sections of the province. Strong southeast winds potentially gusting up to 90 km/h are possible late in the day Sunday or Sunday night. These winds combined with a high run of astronomical tides this weekend will give elevated water levels and heavy pounding surf along parts of the Atlantic coast during high tides Sunday night and Monday. Warnings will likely be issued starting with the next regular forecast issue of 5:00 am Saturday. ### Please continue to monitor alerts and forecasts issued by Environment Canada. To report severe weather, send an email to NSstorm@canada.ca or tweet reports using #NSStorm.


Special Weather Statement

Issued at 22:14 Friday 18 January 2019

Summary

Winter storm expected to bring snow, freezing rain, heavy rain and strong winds to the province Sunday and Sunday night. A low pressure system will approach the region from the southwest on Sunday and track across the Gulf of St. Lawrence early Monday as a large winter storm. Current indications suggest that the storm will track through the Bay of Fundy Sunday evening and then into the Gulf of St. Lawrence overnight. For Nova Scotia, this track would give snowfall amounts of 5-15 cm followed by rainfall amounts of 25-60 mm. The highest snowfall amounts will likely be over northernmost sections of the province. Strong southeast winds potentially gusting up to 90 km/h are possible late in the day Sunday or Sunday night. These winds combined with a high run of astronomical tides this weekend will give elevated water levels and heavy pounding surf along parts of the Atlantic coast during high tides Sunday night and Monday. Warnings will likely be issued starting with the next regular forecast issue of 5:00 am Saturday. ### Please continue to monitor alerts and forecasts issued by Environment Canada. To report severe weather, send an email to NSstorm@canada.ca or tweet reports using #NSStorm.


Special Weather Statement

Issued at 22:14 Friday 18 January 2019

Summary

Winter storm expected to bring snow, freezing rain, heavy rain and strong winds to the province Sunday and Sunday night. A low pressure system will approach the region from the southwest on Sunday and track across the Gulf of St. Lawrence early Monday as a large winter storm. Current indications suggest that the storm will track through the Bay of Fundy Sunday evening and then into the Gulf of St. Lawrence overnight. For Nova Scotia, this track would give snowfall amounts of 5-15 cm followed by rainfall amounts of 25-60 mm. The highest snowfall amounts will likely be over northernmost sections of the province. Strong southeast winds potentially gusting up to 90 km/h are possible late in the day Sunday or Sunday night. These winds combined with a high run of astronomical tides this weekend will give elevated water levels and heavy pounding surf along parts of the Atlantic coast during high tides Sunday night and Monday. Warnings will likely be issued starting with the next regular forecast issue of 5:00 am Saturday. ### Please continue to monitor alerts and forecasts issued by Environment Canada. To report severe weather, send an email to NSstorm@canada.ca or tweet reports using #NSStorm.