WEATHER IN LINCOLN COUNTY


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Weather or Not: The King of Tides

Chris Burns Weather

Tuesday, October 27th – Lincoln County

Summary: About as predicted, yesterday was dry with sunny periods, scattered high clouds and some haze ebbed and flowed along the beaches. The thermometer was seasonal as highs reached the low-60s. After sunset, very light upper-level clouds put a thin gauze filter over the Full Hunter’s Moon but it was still brilliantly visible all night; low temps dipped to about 50F. This morning at daybreak, the Sun was battling high clouds for air supremacy and winds were out of the east at 10 mph.

Past 24 Hours High/Low…
Lincoln City: 62F/53F
Depoe Bay: 62F/47F
Newport: 61F/46F
Waldport: 62F/49F
Yachats: 63F/52F

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Forecast: The clouds are expected to thicken today as a weather system approaches the Central Coast; high about WON SUNBREAKS60F and light winds. This is also the first day of this season’s King Tides (see Weather Factoid below), so be vigilant near the surf. Rain is likely tonight, up to a quarter inch, along with light southerlies. Rain continues tomorrow morning, turning to showers in the afternoon, the mercury will struggle to reach 60F. Outlook is for showers on Thursday, a 50-50 chance of rain Friday, rain likely and windy Saturday and Sunday, then showers Monday. Temps range from 55-60F highs to 50-55F lows.

jackolanternHalloween Night… For trick-or-treating, 5:00pm-9:00pm, rain likely and windy, temperature about 50F.

Surface Rescue

Call or email George today!

Travel: There are daytime lane restrictions west of Eddyville on Highway 20 today through Tuesday, December 1st. Utility work will be underway between 9:00am and 3:00pm each day; flaggers are controlling traffic with delays of 20 minutes or less.

In the Coast Range, there’s dry pavement on the highways this morning with pass temperatures around 40F; mostly cloudy today and 60F. Valley destinations are expecting mainly overcast skies, the thermometer rising to 60F. The Columbia River Gorge forecast calls for sunbreaks, light east winds, high of 65F. For the Cascades, spots of ice are possible in the passes this morning, temps 30-35F; partly sunny today, the free air freezing level is 12,000 feet.

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Marine: Seas are down to 4 feet at 13 seconds this morning with a SE breeze 10 knots. A Small Craft WON SCAAdvisory for hazardous seas is in effect from late tonight through tomorrow evening. S winds today and tonight 10-15 knots gusting 20 nearshore and 25 knots out past 10 miles; swells building to 5-7 feet this afternoon and then to 9 feet tonight. Tomorrow, southerlies 10-15 knots, seas 11 feet at 15 seconds. Outlook is for W winds 5-15 knots Thursday, swells 9 feet, then sou’westers 20-25 knots with 11-12 foot choppy seas Friday and Saturday as a storm system impacts local waters. Always check the latest Bar Reports before you venture offshore.

On the Beach… Patchy fog, mostly cloudy, surf 4-5 feet (low).
* Be advised that unusually high tides will occur in conjunction with large surf (8-10′) tomorrow and Thursday. Stay off of jetties and offshore rocks, and be extremely watchful on rocky shores or sandy beaches. These areas will be periodically inundated by surf during this week’s King Tides.
* Tides
10/27 Tue 06:19 AM 1.00 L
10/27 Tue 12:35 PM 9.79 H
10/27 Tue 07:02 PM -1.49 L
10/28 Wed 01:31 AM 8.44 H

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In Short: Increasing clouds, rain, then continued rain/showers and windy at times.

Weather Factoid: What causes King Tides and where did the term originate? King Tides occur when the Earth, Moon and Sun are aligned at perigee (Moon close to Earth) and perihelion (Earth close to Sun). This alignment, which happens in Fall and Winter, causes enhanced gravitational pull on the oceans, resulting in the largest tidal ranges of the year. Conversely, the tides are reduced when Earth is farthest from the Sun in Summer. ‘King Tide’ is a colloquialism for an especially high tide, and is not a scientific term. Use of ‘King Tide’ originated in Australia and spread to New Zealand and other Pacific nations to refer to especially high tides that occur only a few times per year. The term is now used in British Columbia and the United States as well. The CoastWatch Oregon King Tide Project is in its sixth year of photographically documenting these extreme tidal events along our coast. The Winter King Tides occur earlier in 2015 than in past years; the first round of extra-high tides begins today and continues tomorrow and Thursday. Photographers are encouraged to capture images of these extreme water levels (from a safe distance) and share them here. The next series of King Tides will be November 24th-27th, and the last set on December 23rd-25th.

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