Winter 2013-2014 Outlook – Southeast (Detailed)

Dante' Brown-Royal

About Dante' Brown-Royal

Hello, I am Dante' the CEO/President of Weather Advance. I most of the time specialize in Winter Weather and winter forecasting. I also am pretty decent in predicting severe weather and tracking hurricanes. Howevere usually that's not my forte. I will strive to always give you the most accurate updates possible, and information possible when it comes to the weather!

17 comments on “Winter 2013-2014 Outlook – Southeast (Detailed)

  1. Thanks Dante’, I will be watching for future updates. Hopefully we’ll get some good snowfall in Arkansas this year. Fingers crossed : )
  2. Just read the outlook for the southeast. I live in the Smoky Mountains of east Tennessee and our weather tends to differ from the lower elevations nearby. For instance, Pigeon Forge is less than an hour from Knoxville, but due to elevation can have very different weather. Does your outlook include elevation as a consideration? My rural home is nearly 1,800 feet above sea level.

    Thanks for the work you are doing! :)

  3. @Dante
    Hey Dante, do you know where Eric has been? He hasn’t been on the site for a while. I had a question about the tropics so that’s the reason why I’m asking.
  4. @Dante, This is a question about the tropics that I asked to Eric.

    “Eric, When is the tropics becoming active? I have been hearing that this hurricane season has been quite slow. Are you still thinking that this season is above normal and worse than 2008 because I remember that the first hurricane formed in July and then by August it got more active. This season had no hurricanes so far in August and I’m hearing this season is running below average at this point. Do you still think that this season is going to be above normal to get 3-5 major hurricanes? The atlantic is still not favorable for development next week due to the dry air and strong winds from the west. We could still get one hurricane to hit the east coast like last year even if it’s not above normal season”.

  5. @Dante
    It’s okay if you can’t answer and it doesn’t matter anyway because this hurricane season has been below average and slow. This season was predicted to very active season but it turns out it’s not as active as it was predicted earlier. I’ve heard Eric saying it was going to be an active season but I think he is not here to talk about hurricanes since it’s been a slow season so far. It’s just not possible to have 3-5 major hurricanes as I have heard from other blogs.
  6. @Derickeugeneree
    It is at neutral enso. There would be more hurricanes it were an el nino this year. It’s at least a good thing that no hurricanes have formed and impacted the US and hopefully continues on for the rest of the month. Eric needs to back off his prediction otherwise it could be a bust forecast. Many meteorologists have admitted that it’s been a slow season but Eric is not going admit it and he still probably going to say it’s going to be active season like what Henry Margusity was saying. I think that’s the reason why he has not come to the site for the past two weeks. It is quite unusual to have quiet season at the peak season.
  7. Really Freaking Hot September Temperature in Atlanta its 90 or above. Tired of hot so really need brutal cold and extremely snowfall this year!
  8. El Niño causes more wind shear in the Atlantic and decreases the amount of tropical systems it might be neutral but it might be more towards the El Niño side
  9. Really have enjoyed your weather comments. Have you ever compared folk lores to actual weather events? For example, I have always heard to count the fogs you have in August that would be the snow fall in the winter or the number of spider webs in the fall indicates the amount of snowfall you will have in the winter. Just wondered if some of these lores ring true!!! Thanks again, looking forward to more of your weather comments.
  10. The word you meant to write is “below” with one “l”. You put “bellow” on the map and above and it means to yell loudly.
  11. Living up here in Trade, TN, most of us hometown folks believe we’re going to have a hard winter. The temperatures have been, for the most part, cooler than normal beginning in June up to now. We’ve already had temperatures drop into the mid/upper 30s. Another sign is that the hummingbirds left mid September. Normally, they stick around until the first or second week of October. Finally, the leaf change for autumn has been rather quick. All these nature signs have happened in the past and foretell a cold and snowy winter. Only time will tell.

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