The Weather Front On-Line
Across the Corn Belt, Freeze Warnings were in effect again Monday morning. A high-pressure system currently centered over Illinois and Indiana has resulted in clear, cool, near calm conditions across much of the Midwest.
Across the Corn Belt, cool air is surging across the upper Midwest, where this Monday morning’s temperatures dipped below 32°. Mild weather prevails across the remainder of the region, while isolated showers are confined to parts of Indiana and Ohio.
On the Plains, cold air is settled across Montana and the Dakotas, where Monday morning’s temperatures locally fell below 20°.
Across the Corn Belt, a few showers and thunderstorms are crossing the Great Lakes States. Elsewhere in the Midwest, very warm weather is promoting rapid winter wheat development and early-season corn planting.
On the Plains, scattered showers and thunderstorms cover the southern half of the region. A few of the thunderstorms are producing gusty winds and large hail.
Across the Corn Belt, frost and freeze advisories were in effect Friday morning across portions of the Great Lakes region, where producers continue to monitor early-blooming fruit crops for signs of injury in the wake of the March 26-27 and current cool snaps.
Across the Corn Belt, cool weather has returned to the Great Lakes region, where frost and freeze advisories were in effect Thursday morning. Freezes were mostly confined to Wisconsin and Michigan, where late-March freezes are common. However, the cool weather follows an extended period of record-setting warmth.
Across the Corn Belt, markedly colder air covers the Great Lakes States, but warmth lingers across southern and western sections of the region.
Across the Corn Belt, unusually warm weather continues, despite widespread showers. Some of the heaviest rain is falling from the upper Great Lakes region southeastward into the lower Ohio Valley.
Across the Corn Belt, record-shattering warmth persists across the eastern half of the region, pushing winter grains far ahead of their normal pace of spring development. Thursday’s high temperatures could exceed 85° in parts of the Ohio Valley.