Rapid Weather Changes: Freezing Rain Expected In NJ And PA Before Spring-like Warmup

Aiexpress – New Jersey and Pennsylvania can expect another bitterly cold evening followed by freezing rain before a slight warmup in the middle of the week, according to meteorologists.

According to the National Weather Service, temperatures are expected to drop to the mid-20s in the Poconos and North Jersey on Monday night, January 22. In Philadelphia, South Jersey, and the Jersey Shore, temperatures will hover around 30 degrees.

On Tuesday morning, January 23rd, freezing rain is expected in parts of Northwest Jersey and the Poconos. This wintry mix will gradually transition into rain as the day progresses. The areas most likely to be affected by this weather change include Sussex, Morris, Warren, Union, Passaic, and Bergen counties in New Jersey.

The wintry mix is expected to reach Monroe, Northampton, Lehigh, Berks, and Lebanon counties in Pennsylvania, according to reports. Although Greater Philadelphia is unlikely to experience ice, there is a possibility of rain in the evening or at night.

The photo above indicates the area for which a hazardous weather outlook has been issued.


According to AccuWeather, some areas may experience fog as the air temperature rises rapidly while the ground remains wet. On Tuesday, a weather map indicates the possibility of an icy mix in Central and Northern PA.

According to the National Weather Service (NWS), there is a possibility of rain during the day on Tuesday. However, it is expected to transition back to freezing rain, snow, and ice after 10 p.m. This transition is anticipated to be more prevalent in the northwestern-most areas of New Jersey, as well as in the Lehigh Valley and Poconos of Pennsylvania.

As the week progresses, we can expect temperatures to rise. Wednesday will bring milder weather, with temperatures in the low 40s and a 50 to 60 percent chance of rain. Thursday is likely to be rainy, with temperatures in the mid-50s. Finally, on Friday, we can anticipate temperatures just under 60 degrees.

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