After a night of windows-open natural air conditioning, when temperatures dipped into the upper 50s, the Greater Red Bank Green is back into swimwear weather, with ample sunshine and peak temperatures in the vicinity of 80 degrees Monday, according to the Weather Underground. (Photo by John T. Ward. Click to enlarge)
A forecast of up to three inches of snow on the Greater Red Bank Green didn’t quite pan out Monday — we got flurries that amounted to zip. But, undeterred, the National Weather Service is now forecasting up that to five inches of snow may fall between Monday night and early Wednesday morning, with the “most likely” snowfall total pegged at about two inches, as seen in the forecast map at right. (Photos by Trish Russoniello. Click to enlarge)
Commuters on the Greater Red Bank Green could be in for a messy Monday. The National Weather Service has forecast a snowfall between 5 a.m. and 1 p.m, that’s expected to lay one to three inches of snow on the northern New Jersey shore. A coastal flood warning is also in effect for low-lying areas through 10 p.m.
Above, the effects of a snowfall on Friday surrounded a runner on Rumson Road in Fair Haven Saturday afternoon. (Photos by Trish Russoniello. Click to enlarge)
A soggy blanket of snow on the Greater Red Bank Green made for a pretty scene at the Red Bank train station, above, and some slushy stepping on Chestnut Street Friday morning, right. It also triggered a snow day for many area students, including those at the Red Bank district and charter schools.
The National Weather Service forecasts the snowfall will taper off around 10 a.m., leaving two-to-four inches, as temperatures settle into the mid-30s. (Photos by Trish Russoniello. Click to enlarge)
Two weeks after a blizzard dropped two feet of snow on the Greater Red Bank Green, the powder is likely to return Friday.
The National Weather Service has issued an advisory that warns over rain turning to snow around 1 a.m. and continuing until about noontime, with accumulations of up to four inches forecast in our area. Meantime, impacts on rush hour commutes are expected. (Photos by John T. Ward. Click to enlarge)
A stand-up paddler and some jet-skiers share our beautiful Navesink River on a relatively cool – mid-70s – and sunny summer day, as seen from a bench outside the Red Bank Public Library Friday afternoon.
The forecast for the weekend includes mostly cloudy skies Saturday and a return of sunshine Sunday, with peak temperatures in the high 80s, according to the National Weather Service. (Photo by John T. Ward. Click to enlarge)
Geese at sun-dappled Shadow Lake in Middletown Saturday. The warm temperatures and sunshine of the weekend will continue Monday with partly sunny skies and highs in the mid-60s, the National Weather Service forecasts. Tuesday, there’s a 70-percent chance of rain before mid-afternoon. (Photo by John T. Ward. Click to enlarge)
Bonnie Graziano of Fair Haven doesn’t know why her husband, Chuck, planted a line of baby Leyland Cypress trees along the edge of their Harding Road property in winter – and Chuck was not available for immediate comment. But the plywood bulwark he built to protect them from heavy snow tossed their way by snowplows held up during last week’s nonblizzard and appeared still to be doing its job Tuesday morning. (Photo by John T. Ward. Click to enlarge.)
Snow was rapidly accumulating on sidewalks and streets across the Greater Red Bank Green Monday afternoon, in apparent contrast to earlier forecasts by the National Weather Service. This guy riding his bike on Broad Street in Red Bank didn’t appear to mind, though.
At 4 p.m., here was the latest outlook from Weather Underground:
Through the rest of this afternoon, scattered snow showers will continue to develop and move through the region. Localized accumulations of less than an inch are possible. Northwest winds will increase and temperatures will fall deeper below freezing. Please be cautious if driving into this evening.
(Photo by Trish Russoniello. Click to enlarge.)
Morning fog with possible drizzle is expected to give way to mostly sunny skies Wednesday, according to the National Weather Service forecast. Of note is the possibility of snow overnight Thursday into Friday. (Photos by Trish Russoniello. Click to enlarge)
Sunrise on our beautiful Navesink River Tuesday morning, as seen from Maple Cove in Red Bank. The Green is in for rain Tuesday and possibly early Wednesday, followed by clearing that may last through the weekend, according to the National Weather Service. (Photo by Trish Russoniello. Click to enlarge)
With ample sun and temperatures nearing 80 degrees just a few miles inland, dozens of beachgoers flocked to Sea Bright Sunday. Monday will be warm, with temperatures reaching about 76 degrees, but less sunny, with a chance of rain after 2 p.m., the National Weather Service forecasts. (Photo by John T. Ward. Click to enlarge)
Monday’s forecast by the National Weather Service calls for increasing clouds and a 60-percent chance of rain, mainly after 5 p.m. Showers are expected to continue as possible thunderstorms overnight. (Photo by John T. Ward. Click to enlarge)
How much snow should we expect to fall on the Red Bank area Tuesday? Ask four weatherbots, get four answers. The National Weather Service forecasts 1 to 3 inches. The Weather Channel says 2 to 4. Weather Underground says 3 to 5. Bob ‘Weatherman’ Burger, an amateur climatologist from Point Pleasant with a large Facebook following, says we should expect 3 to 6, and “some spots could see more.” (Click to enlarge)
A slow-moving coastal storm is expected to linger along the Jersey Shore, bringing gale-force winds and minor flooding Wednesday through Saturday, according to a report issued by the National Weather Service.
Monmouth County could get 1.75 to 2 inches of rain, according to the report, issued Tuesday afternoon.
Joan and Bill Zacher of Middletown take Arden, left, and Zadar on a walk through downtown Red Bank Saturday. Arden is a Seeing Eye trainee who this week goes back to the program after spending a year and a half with the Zachers; Zadar is a Seeing Eye flunk-out. (Click to enlarge)
A warm and sunny taste of spring over the weekend yields to rain and relatively warm temperatures as we close out February today.
The National Weather Service says the temperature will reach as high as 60 degrees in the Red Bank area, though opportunities to enjoy it will be limited by heavy rain, thunderstorms and maybe even some hail.
Sunny skies return for a few days beginning Tuesday, but temps will fluctuate quite a bit over the next few days as winter and spring begin their tug-of-war.
Here’s the forecast: