Claremont, NC Marine Weather and Tide Forecast
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Marine Weather and Tide Forecast for Claremont, NC

June 22, 2024 1:44 AM EDT (05:44 UTC) Change Location
Sunrise 6:08 AM   Sunset 8:46 PM
Moonrise 8:55 PM   Moonset 5:17 AM 
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7 Day Forecast for Marine Location Near Claremont, NC
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Area Discussion for - Greenville-Spartanburg, SC
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Area Forecast Discussion National Weather Service Greenville-Spartanburg SC 949 PM EDT Fri Jun 21 2024

A humid and subtropical airmass will return to the area this weekend and remain into early next week, resulting in more typical summertime shower and thunderstorm activity, as heat builds over the region.

As of 936 PM major changes to tonight's forecast.
Synoptic setup remains more or less the same, with an extension of upper high pressure across the Carolinas extended up out of the Deep South. Already seeing some mountain stratocu over the Little Tennessee Valley; otherwise, skies are mostly clear.

Over the next 24 hours, the center of the upper anticyclone will shift slowly off to the SW, but will remain close enough to keep a light NW to N flow across the region at mid/upper levels. This becomes important when considering the fate of the weak system of interest offshore of north FL. Given the weak flow over the western Carolinas, it appears unlikely this system would have much of an effect on us, other than to send a wave of low level moisture up from the southeast by Saturday afternoon. That might be the most noticeable thing in the increase in humidity. The NAM would suggest dewpoints high enough to overcome the cap, but the GFS remains more subdued outside the mtns because the cap remains strong enough. Expect a few showers to develop over the higher terrain as indicated in some of the CAMs, which will be carried over from the previous forecast. East of the mtns remains too uncertain. High temps will be about three degrees warmer than Friday, but even with the increase in dewpoint, the apparent temp should stay well short of Advisory criteria. Seasonally warm, nonetheless.

As of 145 PM EDT Friday: The upper ridge will retrograde somewhat as we move into the short term Sunday, with the surface high well offshore. Southeast flow around the surface high will continue to bring WAA to the region, allowing temperatures to climb each day.
Afternoon highs are expected to be a good 5-8 degrees above seasonal normals, climbing into the mid 90s across the Piedmont (slightly warmer Tuesday than Monday), with heat indices touching just above the 100 degree mark with the current forecast in southern zones as well as the I-77 corridor both afternoons. Through the period, upper trough will pass through the area, pushing offshore by the end of the period, which will bring a return of diurnal convection to the area.

As of 215 PM EDT Friday: The aforementioned upper trough will continue to push offshore as we move into the extended to be replaced by a secondary shortwave by midweek as upper ridging over the Desert Southwest dominates. This will allow a more substantial cold front to drop out of Canada and through the OH Valley towards the Southern Appalachians by the end of the period. However, before we can get there, we have to get through still very warm days on Tuesday and Wednesday, with highs currently progged in the upper 90s across portions of the Piedmont, and low to mid 90s in some mountain valleys. Post-frontal dewpoints Tuesday drop off just a tad with dry downslope flow so heat indices with the current forecast are not quite as oppressive, but moisture return on Wednesday may lead to increased dewpoints and higher heat indices, so later forecasts will refine this. Minimal diurnal convective activity in the mountains Tuesday but increasing activity as the front approaches Wednesday, with enhanced pops (likelies in the mountains) by the end of the period. For now, the approaching front knocks us down to just above normal temps for Thursday but global guidance in disagreement on how quickly the front pushes through.

At KCLT and elsewhere: High pressure will continue for the new 00z TAF period. FEW/SKC everywhere; all terminals should remain VFR through the overnight except KAVL, which can expect at least intermittent low MVFR to IFR valley stratus before dawn. SE flow will persist through the period, and a deck of low clouds will arrive in the far southeastern fringe of the terminal forecast area around daybreak. Guidance is split on whether it will make it to KCLT or not...opted to mention a SCT deck at FL035 for now, and will upgrade to a TEMPO for ceilings or any restrictions with the next issuance, if needed. Otherwise, tomorrow should be another mostly dry day with scattered fair-wx cumulus. The hi-res guidance depicts a few weak convective cells popping up over the high terrain, but model consensus is that the environment will be too capped to support anything more than an isolated shower or two.

Outlook: Expect a return to more scattered convection across the region Sunday and Monday. Slight drying may follow for Tuesday.


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AirportDistAgeWind ktVisSkyWeatherAirDewPtRHinHg
KSVH STATESVILLE RGNL,NC 10 sm19 mincalm10 smClear68°F64°F88%30.20
KIPJ LINCOLNTONLINCOLN COUNTY RGNL,NC 17 sm19 mincalm10 smClear66°F64°F94%30.20
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