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Farther west, late-season showers on the heels of an abysmal Southwestern monsoon to-date helped stem drought increases in the Four Corners region, while rain and mountain snow further reduced lingering drought in the northwestern quarter of the nation. Meanwhile, additional moderate to heavy rain eased or alleviated dryness and drought from the Northwest into the Great Lakes. Outside of the lower 48, additional heavy rainfall eased lingering drought and dryness in south-central Alaska. Elsewhere, short-term drought persisted across the Hawaiian Islands, while Puerto Rico was mostly dry; rain arrived in Puerto Rico after the monitoring period ended Tuesday morning.

Despite the arrival of somewhat cooler conditions in parts of the Northeast, the overall trend of warmer- and drier-than-normal weather continued to exacerbate short-term dryness and drought in the region. Acute short-term rainfall deficits day rainfall totaling 10 to 50 percent of normal, locally less than 5 percent in southern portions of the region led to the expansion of D0, while similar deficits out to 60 days—coupled with vegetation stress and declining streamflows—led to a notable increase of D1 across the southern tier of the region.

Map released: September 26, 12222

Another round of late-summer heat and persistent acute short-term dryness led to a sharp increase in drought intensity and coverage. Increases in D0, D1, and D2 were most pronounced in northern portions of the region from northern Alabama into central North Carolina as well as from northern Florida including the panhandle into southern Georgia.

Severe Drought areas D2 are mostly coincident with day rainfall less than half of normal, with some locales lower than one third. Furthermore, a small pocket of D3 Extreme Drought in northeastern Alabama is likely a harbinger of things to come if rain does not materialize soon.


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As of September 22, state-wide average topsoil moisture ratings according to USDA-NASS continued to tank; double-digit jumps week to week in percent rated poor to very poor were noted in North Carolina 60 percent poor to very poor, up 18 percentage points from last week , South Carolina 77 percent, up 25 points , Georgia 88 percent, up 15 points , and Alabama highest in the region at 91 percent poor to very poor, up 18 percentage points from last week. Even Florida noted a 12 point jump from last week, and was now averaging 37 percent poor to very poor.

Highly variable conditions were observed across the South, with intense late-summer heat and acute short-term dryness in southwestern and northeastern portions of the region contrasting with heavy to excessive rainfall across the west-central Gulf Coast and from western Texas northeastward into central and southern Oklahoma. Tropical Storm Imelda moved slowly ashore near Freeport, Texas, drifting northward while producing prodigious rainfall totals inches, locally more south and east of Houston.

Heavy rain inches was also noted further inland across eastern Texas, western Louisiana, and southeastern Oklahoma, easing or alleviating Abnormal Dryness D0 as well as Moderate to Severe Drought D1 and D2. Increases in drought were most pronounced from the Rio Grande toward Dallas, Texas, and from the central Delta into Tennessee.

State-wide average topsoil moisture was rated more than 70 percent short to very short according to USDA-NASS as of September 22 in Arkansas 78 percent poor to very poor , Mississippi 83 percent , and Tennessee 89 percent, a point jump over last week. Additional reductions to drought intensity and coverage across the northern half of the region contrasted with rapidly intensifying and expanding drought in the south. From Iowa into Michigan including northern portions of Illinois and Indiana , another widespread soaking rainfall inches eased or eradicated lingering Abnormal Dryness D0 and Moderate Drought D1.

Conversely, temperatures in the middle 90s coupled with acute short-term moisture deficits day rainfall locally less than 30 percent of normal led to an expansion of D0 and D1 as well as the introduction of Severe Drought D2 , most notably from southern Illinois eastward into Kentucky and neighboring portions of Indiana and Ohio. Most of the region remained free of drought, as above-normal temperatures in the east contrasted with cool albeit dry conditions in the west. However, Abnormal Dryness D0 and Moderate Drought D1 were increased in parts of southwestern Kansas as well as south-central and western Colorado due to increasingly dry conditions over the past 90 days percent of normal.

Moderate to heavy showers arrived in the Southwest, while unsettled, cool conditions continued across the Northwest. Showers and thunderstorms inches, locally more associated in part with moisture from the remnants of Hurricane Lorena arrived in central Arizona, helping to stem further drought increases at least temporarily from the abysmal Southwestern monsoon season-to-date.

The Southwestern monsoon typically runs from June September 30 and accounts for up to half the total annual precipitation in some parts of the Southwest. Farther north, near- to below-normal temperatures as well as another round of moderate to heavy rain inches from the Pacific Northwest into the northern Rockies spurred additional reductions of Abnormal Dryness D0 and Moderate Drought D1.

In Hawaii, portions of the Big Island and Maui remained very dry. In particular, South Point on the Big Island was increased to Severe Drought D2 to reflect the very poor vegetation health signal depicted in satellite imagery.

It was a quiet week in Puerto Rico, with heavy showers approaching after the end of the drought monitor period ending 12z, Tuesday morning. Weak circulations populated the monsoon trough, while an upper-level low or trough near the Marianas enhanced precipitation. South of the equator, a strong high pressure ridge kept its grip over the Samoan Islands, keeping a surface trough to the north of the islands for most of the week; the trough advanced to the islands as the ridge shifted away at the end of the week.

The QPE tapered off to no rain for the week across southern portions of Micronesia. With 0. Weekly rainfall totals ranged from 2. With well over a foot of rain for the month so far at the regular-reporting stations, D-Nothing continued region-wide. In the FSM, Fananu has been missing for the last two weeks, and Ulithi continues to be missing, so an analysis could not be made for these two locations.

Yap had more than the 2-inch weekly minimum needed for most water needs 2.

Relaxing Sound of Rain Forest Puddles 2 Hours / Light Rain and Rain Drops Falling From Trees

The zero-inch stations included Kosrae, Kapingamarangi, Nukuoro, and Pingelap. However, D-Nothing continued across the FSM because this was only the second consecutive dry week, at the longest, and previous weeks and months were wet. But if the dry conditions at the southern stations continue, D0-S may be considered in the next week or two. In the RMI, eastern stations were wet Utirik 3. Ailinglapalap and Jaluit measured no rain this week. With preliminary reports of some rain catchments getting very low, D2-SL continued at Jaluit, and since this was only the second consecutive dry week at Ailinglapalap, D-Nothing continued there for now.

But with zero inches measured this week and 4 of the last 5 weeks dry, if dry conditions continue for the next week or two, D0-S may be re-introduced at Ailinglapalap.

Winter: The Season of Rains - The Meaningful Life Center

D1-SL continued at Wotje this week. With 7 of the last 8 weeks wet and Mili was wet this week, and Kwajalein has a September total near the monthly minimum, so D-Nothing continued. Rain on the last day of the week kept this week from being the fifth consecutive dry week at Pago Pago. Weekly rainfall totals included 2. But September through the 24th has been dry only 3. Wet and dry weather features alternated across the U. The week began with a dry air mass laden with Saharan dust; a tropical wave passed south of the islands across the central Caribbean while Hurricane Jerry passed to the north.

Feeder bands generated by Jerry brought areas of rain to the region, but amounts were only a few tenths of an inch. A mid- to upper-level high pressure ridge moved over the area at mid-week, bringing drier air to compete with the outer bands from the departing Jerry. Radar-based estimates of rainfall for the 7 days ending at 12z on Tuesday depicted areas of 0.

The Rains of Castamere

Croix and St. Thomas, with 0. Mine or more? We need them both. Indeed, the tension between these two needs is crucial to our growth in all areas—intellectual, emotional or spiritual. The Jewish calendar is based upon the lunar cycle, with the beginning of each month falling within a day or two of the new moon. Since the moon completes its orbit of the earth every In this, too, our calendar reflects the dynamics of the seasons of the soul.

When we surrender ourselves to a higher truth, we also surrender our human frailties and inconsistencies.

East Asian rainy season

We surrender to what is infinite, perfect and unequivocal, and what we receive is likewise infinite, perfect and unequivocal. Therein lies the weakness of our rainy season as well as its strength. But it is also our more resilient half, where a lack might be transformed into a gain and a vulnerability exploited as a source of blessing. Midrash Tanchuma, Pekudei 3; cf. Deuteronomy Exodus Or 3, depending on whether Kislev has 29 or 30 days—see further on in text.

Trapping Rain Water

IX, no. On Kislev 19, , Rabbi Schneur Zalman of Liadi, founder of Chabad Chassidism, was released from Czarist prison after being exonerated of charges leveled against him and the Chassidic movement. Rabbi Schneur Zalman saw these events as a reflection of what was transpiring Above—his arrest as the result of a Heavenly indictment against his revelation of the most intimate secrets of the Torah, and his subsequent release as signifying his exoneration in the Heavenly court and its endorsement of the continued dissemination of Chassidism.

Reshimot 1, pp. Did you enjoy this?


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  7. It's free! Click here to find out more. In our lives we have both options: A deluge of waters that will overwhelm and destroy us; or a deluge of Divine knowledge that submerges us in its watery embrace. At one or time or another, many of us feel stuck in our lives. Unable to move forward. The mass of men lead lives of quiet desperation. What is called resignation is confirmed desperation.