Antelope Valley Weather Forecast 10-Day Update
Intervals of clouds and sunshine. High 58F. Winds light and variable.
Here is the extended weather forecast for the next 10 days in Antelope Valley California poppy reserve. This includes air temperature, wind speed, pressure, humidity and sunrise and sunset times. Also the chance of rain or snow in each day.
The average temperature in Antelope Valley-Crestview varies significantly throughout the year. The hottest month is July, with an average high of 86°F and low of 56°F. The coldest month is November, with an average low of 30°F and high of 77°F.
The amount of precipitation in Antelope Valley-Crestview also varies significantly throughout the year. The most common type of precipitation is rain, followed by snow. The average amount of precipitation in Antelope Valley-Crestview is 1 inches per month, with an annual total of 1.4 inches.
The sky is clear or mostly cloudy 77% of the time in Antelope Valley-Crestview. The clearest month is July, with an average of 77% clear sky days. The cloudiest month is October, with an average of 54% cloudy days.
The strong Santa Ana winds will combine with low humidity to create elevated fire weather conditions through Tuesday in areas prone to wind gusts. North winds of 30 to 45 mph with local gusts to 60 mph are expected Sunday night through Tuesday across Los Angeles County, including the Antelope Valley and Highway 14 corridor. A high-wind warning was in effect Monday for the western San Gabriel Mountains and for the Antelope Valley, Santa Clarita and Grapevine Valley regions. Strong winds were blamed for flipped big-rigs and downed trees on freeways throughout the area.
Mostly sunny, with a high near 57. Calm wind becoming west northwest around 6 mph in the afternoon.
After a heat wave that scorched Southern California for more than a week, the weather cooled down and brought rain. A flood watch remains in effect through Friday night for the Los Angeles County mountains and Antelope Valley. The National Weather Service says the area could see 2-4 inches of rain and flooding along rivers.
The storm is moving north through the valley and is expected to turn into a winter storm Monday. Snow is expected above 5,000 feet, according to the National Weather Service. Travel is advised only if absolutely necessary and with chains. The storm is expected to bring a mix of rain and snow.
You can often tell whether it’s going to rain by looking at the clouds. The presence of cumulonimbus clouds – tall puffy clouds with flat tops – indicates that rain is likely in the forecast. Also, look for nimbostratus clouds – flat low-level gray clouds. They usually indicate a change in the weather pattern.
A blizzard warning has been issued for areas of the Ventura County and Los Angeles county mountains from Friday morning through Saturday afternoon. Travel is discouraged in the mountain area, and NBC4 meteorologist Melissa Magee reports a two to five foot accumulation is likely in higher elevations.
The National Weather Service warned drivers to expect heavy snow, 75 mph winds and near-zero visibility as the storm moves through Southern California. It’s the first Blizzard Warning in nearly three decades for the region. Snow started falling in the Antelope Valley and Acton Thursday, and Graupel — also known as hominy or soft hail — was spotted in the Tejon Pass north of L.A.
The storm will cause heavy rainfall at lower elevations and even snow in some coastal and valley areas. It will bring cooler temperatures, with a high in Orange County around 68 degrees and a low around 30 in the mountains. A drier pattern is expected Friday, but another chance for rain-snow showers is due later this week.