Albertville Alabama Weather

A series of tornado-like supercell thunderstorms are sweeping across the state's Midwest and Southeast ahead of a strong cold front. Rain and heavy thunderstorms will continue through the afternoon and evening hours of Tuesday with highs in the mid-80s and lows around 60 degrees.

A supercell produced a long-track tornado that caused an area of heavy rain and gusty winds of up to 60 mph that hit northeast Marshall County, crossed Lake Guntersville and moved into southern DeKalb County. The tornado briefly followed Interstate 59, causing damage to homes, especially on the east side of Interstate.

The tornado moved into DeKalb County with gusts of up to 60 mph and gusty winds in the 60-70 mph range.

The storm moved toward Calhoun County at 1104 MST and crossed the north side of Ohatchee. The tornado was classified as F2, and sporadic damage remained as the tornado moved across the intersection. It continued northward and reached the Alabama-Georgia state line at about 1152 MST.

The same storm that produced the Union Grove tornado moved northeast of the Tennessee River, causing a tornado in southeastern Madison County. The same supercell thunderstorms that produced the tornado near Haleyville led to another tornado on the Lawrence and Morgan County lines. This tornado crossed the far southeastern tip of Winston County, crossed a portion of Smith Lake and reached Lawrence County at about 1152 MST.

In the mobile home community where the most damage occurred, residents said they heard a tornado warning on television and NOAA weather radio and barricaded themselves in underground storm shelters. Jackson County Emergency Management says the tornado and adjacent lines were to blame for 20 homes being damaged. The tornado moved from its starting point toward County Highway 144 and then destroyed a number of structures along the 144 east of Ragland. When the Tennessee Valley Authority built the Guntersville Dam, a flooded Tennessee River left the courthouse in Gunterville.

The weather service urged Alabamians to prepare for a severe weather plan and be ready to respond immediately if Sunday's storms were fast and mobile. Parents can find out about the classes, weather and other weather events in the area via the following radio stations.

People in the Chattanooga region are currently reacting to possible tornado effects, the National Weather Service in Chattanooga said.

More severe weather is in sight for the next few days, and flash flood warnings have been issued and some flash flooding reported. Reports of wind damage are also slowly improving late Sunday, and are expected to arrive in earnest as the sun rises on Monday, with many storms expected to strike after dark Sunday. The heavy rain is expected to continue into Monday morning, according to the National Weather Service in Birmingham. After today's storms, calmer weather was expected, but more severe storms and more heavy rain are expected.

According to our tourism statistics, Albertville's warmest travel times are mid-June and early September. If you are looking for dry weather, September, October and August are the driest months for warm weather activities in Alabama. The hottest months to visit Albertville when you're looking for the hottest days of the year are July, August and June. Due to the tourism values, there is a very good chance that you will visit Albertaville during the warmer months of June, July and August.

Daylight saving time (Daylight saving time) is observed from spring (14 March) and lasts 7-8 months and ends in autumn (7 November). The windiest day of the year is February 26, and the quietest day this year was August 1, according to the National Weather Service.

There were several tornadoes and severe thunderstorm warnings early Sunday, and flash flooding was still a problem through the night. Concerns about flooding from rains also grew in the north and north - in central Alabama - from early to mid-July, but there were no reports of serious damage to homes, businesses or infrastructure in the region.

Many of the storms resulted in severe thunderstorms, some of which caused significant damage but few flash floods. Some of these storms also resulted in one to three centimetres of rainfall, leading to widespread rivers and local flash floods. In some cases, as much as 2 inches or more of rain fell in a single day in some parts of central and eastern Alabama, causing several floods, according to the National Weather Service in Montgomery.

Albertville is part of the Huntsville - Decatur Combined Statistical Area, which includes Albertville. Alabama, Montgomery, DeKalb, Madison, Jefferson, Lee, Limestone, Mobile and Montgomery counties are under surveillance. Alberta is one of only three counties in Alabama with an average annual rainfall rate of less than 1.5 inches. Summer is hot and humid in Albert County; winter is short, very cold and wet; and it is partly cloudy all year round.

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