• Forecast for Binghamton and the Twin Tiers

    Tonight: Periods of rain, near 0.5" of rainfall. Low: 39-44F. Southeast wind between 5-15 mph.

    Monday: Mostly cloudy with a 30% chance of showers. Warm. High: 59-64. South wind between 10-20 mph.

    Monday Night: Mostly cloudy with a 20% chance. Mild, low 40s, then falling to 38 by 6am. Breezy southwest wind at 10-20 mph.

  • Forecast for Binghamton and the Twin Tiers


    Tonight: Periods of rain, near 0.5" of rainfall. Low: 39-44F. Southeast wind between 5-15 mph.

    Monday: Mostly cloudy with a 30% chance of showers. Warm. High: 59-64. South wind between 10-20 mph.

    Monday Night: Mostly cloudy with a 20% chance. Mild, low 40s, then falling to 38 by 6am. Breezy southwest wind at 10-20 mph.

    Forecast By: Meteorologist Nick Merianos

    To contact Nick Merianos, follow on Facebook or Twitter


    On Facebook @ Nick Merianos WBNG

    A few scattered showers this evening will eventually turn into a widespread rainfall overnight as warmer air takes over from the south. Rain may be moderate at times, with most locations receiving about a half inch of rainfall. Areas to the east of Binghamton may see amounts that are closer to 0.75". The onset of the main rain shield should arrive from south to north between 11pm-1am, and taper to showers near sunrise Monday.

    Temperatures will warm significantly on Monday, with highs in the low 60s. Our record high for Monday is 63 set back in 1979. We will be close to that record.

    Tuesday is quiet and cooler with mostly cloudy skies.

    Wednesday into Thursday are worth monitoring very closely, especially if you have plans to travel east toward Albany, New York City, New England or the Mid-Atlantic.

    Models have a storm strengthening off the coastline. The exact track remains uncertain, however there is the potential for a plowable or even significant snowfall across our viewing area, ESPECIALLY our eastern counties Wed PM.

    There still remains a tremendous amount of uncertainty in the forecast as computer models are having a difficult time coming to an agreement regarding the track and strength of the coastal storm. There have been two consistent scenarios the models have been displaying, which are day and night from one another.

    Scenario one: The storm goes out to sea and we see nothing but a few flurries across our eastern most counties.

    Scenario two: We see a plowable snow across much of the viewing area, especially east.

    Recent trends in the models are leaning toward scenario two. It is too early to say how much snow will fall but stay tuned for the latest forecast.

    Another surge of cold air will spill in behind the storm, providing the opportunity for a few lake-effect snow showers for Thursday and Friday, with high temperatures in the low to mid 30s.

Storm Tracker Weather more Weather

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Current Temp 46.0 °F
Fair
Wind : Southeast at 11.5 MPH (10 KT)
Humidity : 56 %
Pressure : 1013.4 mb
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