A Severe Thunderstorm Warning is active for Kingfisher County

A Severe Thunderstorm Warning is active for Kingfisher County

A Severe Thunderstorm Warning is active in Kingfisher County until 7:45 p.m. This storm has the potential to produce quarter-sized hail and 60 mph wind gusts, according to meteorologist Andrew Adams.

Most of the News 9 viewing area is under a severe thunderstorm watch until 9 p.m. The counties included in the watch are: Alfalfa, Beaver, Peckham, Blaine, Caddo, Canadian, Comanche, Custer, Dewey, Ellis, Garfield, Grady, Greer, Harmon, Harper, Jackson, Jefferson, Kingfisher, Major, Roger Mills, Stevens, Tillman. , Washita, Woods, and Woodward.

When will storms arrive in the Oklahoma City area? According to Chief Meteorologist David Payne, as of 6:30 p.m., storms should move into downtown Oklahoma City by 7:18 p.m.

Val and Amy Castor track those severe storms here.

Weather page

radar

Live updates

  1. Severe Thunderstorm Warning – Kingfisher County until 7:45 p.m

Severe weather

A dry line pushes into western Oklahoma Sunday afternoon.

Scattered supercells with the potential to rotate will develop and race northeast at about 50 mph.

Several storms will develop across the west-northwest from 3 to 5 PM and move northeast quickly, with additional storms developing below the dry line and into the Red River.

Wind, hail and some tornadoes are all on the table for Sunday.

The tornado target is now higher across northwest Okla., but a tornado is still possible across southwest Okla. We will continue to monitor the data and update forecasts.

What’s the weather like in Oklahoma this weekend?

Sunday is going to be a wild day! Wind speeds will range from 45 to 55 mph, possibly gusting to 50 mph in some isolated areas.

Strong storm winds

These showers early in the day can help reduce severe risks in the evening. However, if the rain moves in early enough severe storms are likely! At this point, it looks like we have enough time to heat up and become unstable. A broken line of storms will attempt to develop and race across the state.

Hail volume area

The dry line will move to the west and bring extreme fire danger to our western counties. Ahead of the dry line, storms will move at 55 or 60 mph to the northeast.

This line can produce large hail, damaging winds, and isolated tornadoes.

Hurricane areas

Sunday is a day to be aware of the weather. Stay tuned to the weather forecast for the next two days, and our team will keep you updated.

Storm zone

Follow News 9 Meteorologists on Facebook!

Meteorologist David Payne

Meteorologist Jed Castles

Meteorologist Cassie Hayter

Meteorologist Justin Rudisill

Meteorologist Lacey Swope

Meteorologist Andrew Adams

Meteorologist Hannah Scholl

(tags for translation) Andrew Adams

You may also like...

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *