Storm risk on the east coast depends on the 4,000 km long front from Avalon to Cancun

Storm risk on the east coast depends on the 4,000 km long front from Avalon to Cancun

Storm risk on the east coast depends on the 4,000 km long front from Avalon to Cancun

A boundary that stretches the length of North America could have a significant impact on eastern Canada’s weather ahead for the next week, with another forming not far behind.

That front, stretching from Newfoundland’s Conception Bay to the tip of Mexico’s Yucatan Peninsula, is set to unleash a storm that could threaten Atlantic Canada early next week.

Another border of a similar size could be developing further west, bringing unsettled weather to Ontario, Quebec and the Atlantic provinces in the second half of next week.

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Our vibe is an interconnected marvel, touching every remote outpost and bustling city on our beautiful blue marble.

eastern border

eastern border

One has only to gaze at the 4,000km border stretching from the rocky shores of the Avalon Peninsula to the steaming beaches of Cancun, Mexico, to admire how two very different and distant places in the sky share a common thread can share.

This long frontier will serve as the focus for the next storm targeting the east coast. A messy low pressure system will develop along this boundary in the southeastern United States.

This low will continue north along the Atlantic coast, bringing it uncomfortably close to the east coast early next week.

East Heights

East Heights

Current weather models show storm tracking just off the coast of the Maritimes and Newfoundland.

The ultimate trace of this low means everything for weather in the Atlantic provinces early next week. If the low pushes slightly west, we could see snow in the Maritimes and a mix of precipitation in Newfoundland.

Watch the video below to see how this coastal system could develop. and check back over the weekend when details on this system become clearer heading toward Atlantic Canada.

Click here to watch the video

Later in the week we have another border to watch over central parts of Canada and the US for another bout of blustery weather.

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Models show a Texas low is developing along this boundary and will move into the eastern half of Canada by the end of the week.

It’s far too early to know precise details about this system, but this arrangement would be favorable for a large system that could draw much precipitation north of the Ontario, Quebec, and Atlantic Canada borders.

Stay tuned to The Weather Network for the latest weather conditions across Canada.


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