Thursday , June 24 2021

The circle storm of & # 39; the Sunday will pack a point

Our incoming winter storm will pick up on the Martimes on Sundays and in Mondays.

In New Brunswick, high snow can create more than 50 centimeters over central and northeastern areas, and much sensitive rain probably looks for areas in the south-east.

For Nova Scotia there is a high rainfall with the risk of local flooding at loss.

Couple that with snow, ice, and rain with the ferocious wind on the menu and some power looking very likely for Sunday and Monday. Here's an update on how to inspire the storm and what you can expect:

sunday morning

The snow will be spread throughout the Sunday morning period, which will not start in the west and will go to Halifax, Moncton and Bathurst after noon. For Nova Scotia, the snow will only last for three or four hours (in the vicinity of five centimeters), so in the morning we will probably be mixed with ice pellets and free rain on southwestern Nova Scotia.

The expected storm track for sunday at noon. (Ryan Snoddon / CBC)

sunday afternoon

From mid-day the rest will be & # 39; be a region in & gt; and that merging is at & # 39; a Halifax region. Ice clay pellets, then switch the foreign rain and rain across the rest of Nova Scotia throughout the afternoon, while those icy brass goes to the Southern New Brunswick and P.E.I. by suppertime.

Sunday night and overnight

In the meantime, heavy weather will increase, increasing southern wind by 80-100 km / h for Nova Scotia and most by P.E.I. through the evening and night time. Local flooding is likely to see the delicate soil and storm drain.

Meanwhile, an ice floe of ice looks pellets and free rains to another side of southeastern New Hampshire. An area of ​​expanded and significant free rain may look possible and troublesome for some people in the south-east.

No one should just keep the fiery fertile rain, but areas of St. John's to Moncton remain at the greatest risk.

The expected storms for sunday at 9 o'clock. (Ryan Snoddon / CBC)

In much further north, the Fredericton region drives the mixed line with a hard dose of snowmixes with ice pellets through the evening and night and can see some free rain. This would be about 30 santimeters, while higher snapshots probably are to the north and north, where, in times, blizzard-like conditions from Miramichi to Bathurst can also be expected.


For Nova Scotia and P.E.I., the rain will be clear from west to east after morning. Every standing water will not have much time to make clear and reject, as temperatures will fall the day of the morning when the winds are gone.

For the subway area Halifax, the temperature during leisure time is just in time for noon communism. Drivers must come for icy roads.

In New Brunswick the ice will pellets and free rain in the sun back to light snow and flurries through the morning as the temperatures destroy. In the north the snow will be tiled throughout the morning hours flirting.


Today I made a number of indications to my snow, ice and rain card today. Here are some things to consider.

Meteorologist Ryan Snoddon says the storm side in & # 39; s maritime on Sunday is a point package. (Ryan Snoddon / CBC)

Most of the total in the 40-to-60-centimeter train is from Woodstock to Perth-Andover to Miramichi, the Acadian Peninsula and the Campbellton region.

The best chance of rain is over 50 millimeters southwest of Nova Scotia and on the Atlantic coast, including Halifax, and along the Fundy coastline of New Brunswick.

The highest uncertainty is about southeastern New Brunswick where there is a whole snow, significant free rain possible. Meanwhile, it will be raining directly on the River Fundy coastline.

Updates on Sunday

CBC meteorologist Tina Simpkin will update the storm on CBC radio on Sunday morning. Then in the afternoon, she and Jay Scotland will participate in Facebook Live there & # 39; if we take your questions. You can see this on one of the Maritime Facebook pages or on You can also check the storm with the live water blog below.

Follow the live blog

Source link