Your 7 Day Hill Country Weather Forecast | Friday, September 13

Your 7 Day Hill Country Weather Forecast | Friday, September 13

Your Hill Country Weather Forecast
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Your Hill Country Weather Forecast


DAY DESCRIPTION HIGH/LOW PRECIP WIND MPH HUMIDITY
FRI
SEPT 13
PARTLY CLOUDY 96° / 71° 10% E 11 59%
SAT
SEPT 14
MOSTLY SUNNY 98° / 71° 10% NE 10 48%
SUN
SEPT 15
MOSTLY SUNNY 98° / 72° 0% ENE 11 47%
MON
SEPT 16
MOSTLY SUNNY 95° / 72° 10% ENE 10 55%
TUE
SEPT 17
PARTLY CLOUDY 94° / 73° 20% E 9 60%
WED
SEPT 18
AM SHOWERS 95° / 74° 30% SSE 9 62%
THU
SEPT 19
AM THUNDERSTORMS 95° / 73° 40% S 9 64%

Do you or anyone in your family have breathing problems?

Keep a watch on our Daily Air Quality Forecast Update!

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FORECAST REGION FRI
SEPT 13
SAT
SEPT 14
SUN
SEPT 15
Austin & Central Texas Region GOOD OZONE/PM2.5 OZONE/PM2.5

FRIDAY 9/13/2019
Light winds, hot temperatures, and sufficient afternoon sunshine could be enough for ozone to reach the upper end of the “Moderate” range or, if incoming background levels increase enough, possibly higher on the north and northwest side of the Dallas-Fort Worth area and on the west and southwest side of the Houston area; the middle to upper end of the “Moderate” range in parts of the Beaumont-Port Arthur and Tyler-Longview areas; and the lower to middle end of the “Moderate” range in parts of the San Antonio and Waco-Killeen areas, with the highest concentrations in the afternoon and early evening.

Increasing urban fine particulate background levels associated with building continental haze (enhanced by light residual smoke from ongoing scattered seasonal fires across the Southeastern U.S) may persist across portions of East Texas and begin expanding into portions of Southeast Texas, possibly raising the daily PM2.5 AQI to the lower to middle end of the “Moderate” range in parts of the Beaumont-Port Arthur, Houston, and Tyler-Longview areas.

Elsewhere in the state, moderate winds, heavy cloud cover with lingering precipitation, and/or lower incoming background levels should help keep air quality in the “Good” range in most spots.

SATURDAY 9/14/2019
Light to moderate winds, warm to hot temperatures, sufficient afternoon sunshine, and elevated incoming background levels could be enough for ozone to reach the middle to upper end of the “Unhealthy” range on the west and southwest side of the Houston area; the upper end of the “Unhealthy for Sensitive Groups” range or possibly higher on the northwest side of the Dallas-Fort Worth area; possibly the lower end of the “Unhealthy for Sensitive Groups” range in parts of the Beaumont-Port Arthur area; the upper end of the “Moderate” range or possibly higher on the west and southwest side of the Austin area and in parts of the Tyler-Longview area; the lower to middle end of the “Moderate” range in parts of the Midland-Odessa and Waco-Killeen areas; and the upper end of the “Good” range (perhaps with an isolated low “Moderate” or two) in parts of the San Antonio area, with the highest concentrations in the afternoon and early evening.

Increasing urban fine particulate background levels associated with building continental haze (enhanced by light residual smoke from ongoing scattered seasonal fires across the Southeastern U.S) will persist across much of East and Southeast Texas while continuing to expand through Central and North Central Texas extending southward into portions of South Texas. Overall, depending on the intensity and coverage of the expanding continental haze with light smoke, the daily PM2.5 AQI is forecast to reach the middle to upper end of the “Moderate” range in parts of the Beaumont-Port Arthur, Corpus Christi, Houston, Tyler-Longview, and Victoria areas and the lower to middle end of the “Moderate” range in parts of the Austin, Brownsville-McAllen, Dallas-Fort Worth, Laredo, San Antonio, and Waco-Killeen areas.

Elsewhere in the Panhandle and far West Texas, moderate winds and/or lower incoming background levels should help keep air quality in the “Good” range in most spots.

SUNDAY 9/15/2019
Light to moderate winds, warm to hot temperatures, sufficient afternoon sunshine, and/or elevated incoming background levels could be enough for ozone to reach the middle to upper end of the “Unhealthy” range in parts of the Houston area; the upper end of the “Unhealthy for Sensitive Groups” range or possibly higher in parts of the Dallas-Fort Worth area; the upper end of the “Moderate” range or possibly higher in parts of the Austin and Tyler-Longview areas; the middle to upper end of the “Moderate” range in parts of the Beaumont-Port Arthur, El Paso, and Waco-Killeen areas; and the lower to middle end of the “Moderate” range in parts of the Midland-Odessa and San Antonio areas, with the highest concentrations in the afternoon and early evening.

Elevated urban fine particulate background levels associated with continental haze (enhanced by light residual smoke from ongoing scattered seasonal fires across the Southeastern U.S) will persist at varying intensities across much of the eastern two thirds of the state generally along and east of a line from Del Rio to Wichita Falls, with the heaviest amounts remaining over Southeast Texas. Overall, depending on the intensity and coverage of the continental haze with light smoke, the daily PM2.5 AQI is forecast to reach the middle to upper end of the “Moderate” range in parts of the Beaumont-Port Arthur, Corpus Christi, and Houston areas; the lower to middle end of the “Moderate” range in parts of the Austin, Brownsville-McAllen, Dallas-Fort Worth, Laredo, San Antonio, Tyler-Longview, Victoria, and Waco-Killeen areas; and the upper end of the “Good” range (perhaps with an isolated low “Moderate” or two) in parts of the Midland-Odessa area.

Elsewhere in the Panhandle and Big Bend region, moderate winds and/or lower incoming background levels should help keep air quality in the “Good” range in most spots.


*Air Quality Index courtesy of Texas Commission on Environmental Quality.


 

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