Skies are mostly clear early on this Sunday morning and temperatures range from the low 60s in Clifton down to around 50 further inland, winds are light.
CLIFTON’S ALMANAC FOR SEPTEMBER 1ST:
AVERAGE HIGH: 82 AVERAGE LOW 60
RECORD HIGH: 95 – 2010 RECORD LOW – 49 – 1986
YESTERDAY’S HIGH: 81 LOW: 66 PRECIPITATION: NONE
Strong high pressure over northern New England will give us a partly sunny day today. It will be a little cooler than yesterday, the humidity will start off low with dew points in the 50s but rise to the low 60s by this evening.
A little warmer and more humid on Labor Day as a weak cold front approaches our area, the front will likely cause afternoon and evening showers and thunderstorms.
Dry and warm weather for Tuesday.
Quite warm and humid on Wednesday and there will be a chance of showers and thunderstorms.
Cooler and dry Thursday into next weekend, it may get breezy on Friday as Dorian is expected to move well off our coast.
TODAY – SEP 1 – Partly sunny, high in the upper 70s.
TONIGHT – Mostly cloudy, low in the mid 60s.
LABOR DAY – SEP 2 – Mostly cloudy with showers likely and possibly a thunderstorm mainly after 2 p.m., high near 80.
TUESDAY – SEP 3 – Sunny, high in the mid 80s.
WEDNESDAY – SEP 4 – Mostly sunny with a chance of showers, humid, high in the upper 80s.
THURSDAY – SEP 5 – Mostly sunny and cooler, high only in the low 70s.
FRIDAY – SEP 6 – Mostly sunny and breezy, high in the low 70s.
SATURDAY – SEP 7 – Sunny, high in the upper 70s.
MARINE FORECAST: TODAY – East to northeast winds to 10 knots, seas 1-2 feet. Point Pleasant Beach ocean temperature is 68 degrees.
OUTLOOK – No advisories expected Monday through the day on Wednesday; possible advisories for higher seas and winds as Hurricane Dorian moves off the coast.
TROPICS: Hurricane Dorian is a powerful Category 4 with top winds at 150 MPH, Dorian is located about 70 miles east of Great Abaco Island in the northern Bahamas and 250 miles east of West Palm Beach Florida. Dorian is expected to move through the northern Bahamas and then brush the Florida’s east coast and then head toward the Carolina coast, the storm is then expected to move out to seas well southeast of Long Island. No direct effects of the storm is expected for our area but coastal areas may have high seas along with dangerous rip currents.