Another band of snow will move into the region tonight. That plus temperatures into the lower 20s will create slick spots across the mountains. Additional accumulation of up to a half inch is possible in the valleys, while up to an additional inch is possible on the ridges. While significant snow is not expected, we have issued a Severe Weather Alert Day to keep you informed on possible negative impacts to travel through Tuesday afternoon.
A series of thunderstorms caused widespread flash flooding across portions of Pike County on the evening of July 17, 2010.
Initially, thunderstorms developed and moved into the area about 4 pm in the afternoon.
Thereafter, thunderstorms redeveloped and moved repeatedly over the same locations, producing the flash flooding.
The National Weather Service Office in Jackson, Kentucky issued it's first flash flood warning at 7:57 pm as thunderstorms producing very heavy rainfall continued to move through central Pike County.
Tragically, the flash flooding was directly, or indirectly responsible for 2 fatalities.
At present, best estimates indicate that between 3 and 7 inches of rain fell across central portions of Pike County between 4 pm Saturday afternoon and 1 am Sunday morning, with the bulk of the rainfall occurring between 5 pm and 10 pm Saturday.