This Day in National/World Weather History ...
 18 September 1988 → In Cold Bay, AK, winds up to 75 mph and gusts up to 96 mph were caused by the remnants of Typhoon Hal.
 18 September 1991 → Duluth, MN, saw 2.4" of snow, making it their earliest snow on record and heaviest September snowfall by almost an inch.
 18 September 2003 → Though Hurricane Isabel had reached Category 5 status as it crossed the entire width of the Atlantic Ocean, it had weakened to a Category 2 by the time it made landfall in North Carolina on this date. Nevertheless, flooding was extreme as the storm produced up to 20 inches of rainfall in North Carolina and Virginia.

This Day in Weather History Archive

On This Day In

                   Weather History...


October 22, 1992:

Record heat occurred on this date in late October in 1992. Temperatures rose into the upper 70s to the mid 80s across central and northeast South Dakota as well as west central Minnesota. The record highs were 79 degrees at Mobridge and Timber Lake, 80 degrees at Sisseton, 82 degrees at Aberdeen, 83 degrees at Wheaton, and 85 degrees at Pierre. Although not a record high, Kennebec rose to 87 degrees on this date in 1992.


Record Highs: Record Lows:
Aberdeen: 82 (1992) Aberdeen: 8 (1895)
Kennebec: 88 (1915) Kennebec: 12 (1937)
Mobridge: 79 (1992) Mobridge: 16 (1937)
Pierre: 85 (1992) Pierre: 18 (1981)
Sisseton: 80 (1992) Sisseton: 13 (1936)
Timber Lake: 79 (1992) Timber Lake: 5 (1936)
Watertown: 77 (1989) Watertown: 13 (1936)
Wheaton: 83 (1992) Wheaton: 16 (1976)

Record Precipitation:
Aberdeen: 0.70" (1918) Aberdeen: 3.1" (1995)
Kennebec: 0.78" (1957) Kennebec: 6.0" (2002)
Mobridge: 0.85" (1985) Mobridge: 1.7" (2002)
Pierre: 0.49" (1957) Pierre: 3.5" (2002)
Sisseton: 0.54" (2008) Sisseton: 1.0" (2002)
Timber Lake: 1.00" (1914) Timber Lake: 4.0" (2002)
Watertown: 1.15" (2004) Watertown: 3.0" (2002)
Wheaton: 0.97" (2004) Wheaton: 1.5" (1951)


USA.gov is the U.S. government's official web portal to all federal, state and local government web resources and services.